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Full text of "Town Report"

LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY, MASS. 



II 

3 4864 00208 1510 




September 2005 L.H.R, 

2004 




2004 

ANNUAL REPORT 

TOWN OF LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



Cover: The Lincoln Quilt Project, sponsored by the Lincoln Cultural Council in honor of the 
Town's 250th Anniversary, began as a suggestion from a Lincoln quilter to the 250th Planning 
Committee. Although quilts have a long tradition of marking special occasions, no Town quilt 
had been made in earlier celebrations. Under the able supervision of Dilla GOOCH Tingley, 
eleven different quilters designed and sewed a block to remember the past and to inspire the 
future of the Town of Lincoln. The quilt was presented to the Town in April 2004, and currently 
hangs in the Tarbell Room of the Lincoln Library. 

1. Open Space in Lincoln - In 1958, Lincoln established a Conservation Commission and 
became a leader in the preservation of land. In 2004, there are 2136 acres of Town 
conservation land within Lincoln's borders. Quilted by Ebe Emmons. 

2. Old Town Hall - The "Lincoln Town House" was constructed in 1848 in the Greek Revival 
style, and has been used over the years for many Town functions. Today, it is home to a 
branch of the USPS, a community exchange, and a real estate office. Tricia Deck. 

3. The Gropius House, today owned by the Society for the Preservation of New England 
Antiquities, was built in 1938 in the modem International style. It was designed by Walter 
Gropius, founder of the Bauhaus in Germany, who emigrated to the U.S. in 1937 and joined 
the faculty of the Harvard School of Design. Rhoda Taschioglou. 

4. The Hartwell Chimney was the central chimney in the house of Samuel and Mary Hartwell, 
built circa 1690's. The house was built along the Bay Road (an important route from Boston to 
Concord), which was the scene in 1775 of bloody skirmishes between the Colonial Minutemen 
and the British Redcoats. Joyce Bossom. 

5. The Fire and Police Station of 1 958 was the first public safety facility in the Town. Prior to 
1958, Lincoln had two elected police constables and several call firemen. Fire equipment was 
stored in stables 

and bams around Lincoln. Eleanor Gallitano. 

6. The Watering Trough was placed in 1892 at the intersection of five roads near the Lincoln 
Library. Originally used to water horses, the trough is now used as a planter. It is filled with 
seasonal plants and 

tended by the Lincoln Garden Club. Stephanie Rolfe. 

7. The Sandy Pond Boat House was built in 1890 as a private club. Members included 
wealthy landowners of Lincoln who held dances and parties in the Boat House. Gradually it fell 
into disrepair, and in 1912 it was 

torn down. Tricia Deck. 

8. Lincoln's Production of Pickles - In 1869 and 1870, two pickling factories were built near the 
South Lincoln Train Depot. Lincoln farmers grew cucumbers and delivered them for pickling 
and eventual sale in the Boston market. Blandyna Williams. 

9. The Train Depot in South Lincoln was built in 1848, three years after the completion of the 
Boston and Fitchburg Railroad. Tricia Deck. 

10. The new Public Safety Facility became operational in March 1999. Dilla GOOCH Tingley. 

1 1 . The Smith School Clock Tower is part of the new school addition completed in April 1 999. 
The winning design for the weather vane was submitted by a third grader, with help from his 
adult neighbor. Dilla GOOCH Tingley. 



12. Horse-drawn wagons and barges brought children from outlying areas to school in the 
1880's, 1890's and early twentieth century. Blandyna Williams. 

13. Codman Community Farms completed the construction of a new barn in 1998. CCF was 
formed in 1973 as a non-profit entity to promote and educate the public in sound farming 
practices. Elizabeth Donaldson. 

14. The Interpretive Trail at the Lincoln Schools, completed in 1995, is a collaborative effort of 
several Lincoln organizations: the Garden Club, the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, the 
Conservation Commission and the School Science Department. The Trail won a gold medal 
for Conservation 

Education from the National Council of State Garden Federations. Susan Harding. 

15. The Old Red Schoolhouse (The South School) was built in 1889-90. There were separate 
entrances for girls and boys. There were two classrooms on the main floor: one for the primary 
grades and one for the 

grammar school grades. The schoolhouse was in use until the 1950s and sold to the Soley 
Lodge of Masons in April 1963. Joan Kessel. 

16. The Lincoln Seal. Dilla GOOCH Tingley. 

CREDITS 

Photograph by David Caras. 

Machine quilting and finishing by Elizabeth Roy, Harvard, MA. 

Organizing and piecing by Dilla GOOCH Tingley. 

Historical statements prepared by Joan Perera. Information gleaned from John C. MacLean's 

book, A Rich Harvest: the History, Buildings, and People of Lincoln, Massachusetts. Lincoln 

Historical Society, 1987. 



REPORT 
of the 

OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 

of the 

TOWN OF LINCOLN 



FOR THE YEAR 2004 




LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/townreport2004linc 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



TOWN CALENDAR 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



FINANCE 



PAGE 



Board of Selectmen 1 

Town Administrator's Report 7 

Officers and Committees 1 1 

Town Clerk 25 



Town Treasurer 53 

Town Accountant 55 

Board of Assessors 57 

Collector of Taxes 59 

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY 

Information Services 61 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

Police Department 63 

Fire Department 66 

Inspectors of Building, Wiring and Plumbing 68 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 69 

HEALTH AND WELFARE 

Board of Health 70 

Counsil on Aging 72 

Dog Officer 75 

Disabilities Commission 76 

PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 

Planning Board 78 

Board of Appeals 79 

Conservation Commission 82 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 87 

Housing Commission 90 

Water Commissioners 92 

Public Works 94 

Recycling Committee 96 

Pierce Property Committee 98 



Cemetery Commission 99 

Codman Community Farms, Inc. 101 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 103 

Personnel Board 105 

Historic District Commission 106 

Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee 107 

Community Preservation Committee 108 

Cable Advisory Committee 110 

Commissioners of Trust Funds 111 

Capital Planning Committee 1 14 

Lincoln Cutural Council 115 



LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

Lincoln Public Library 116 

Recreation Committee 124 

Celebration Committee 126 

250th Anniversary Committee 127 

Bemis Free Lecture Series 129 

Lincoln School Committee 1 30 

Lincoln Scholarship Committee 135 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School Committee 136 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund 150 

STATISTICAL INFORMATION 

Vital Statistics 153 

Valuation List 154 



TOWN CALENDAR 



SELECTMEN 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL 
SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



PLANNING BOARD 
HOUSING COMMISSION 
OTHER COMMITTEES 

POPULATION 
TOWN AREA 
2004-2005 TAX RATE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ANNUAL ELECTION OF OFFICERS 
QUALIFICATION FOR REGISTRATION 
REGISTERED VOTERS 
TOWN OFFICES 



Monday evenings, 7:30pm 

Town Offices Building, 781 259-2600 

Generally held two Thursdays per month 
beginning at 7:00 p.m.; Please visit www.lincnet.org 
or call 781 259-9409 for more information. 

Second and Fourth Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
High School Conference Room 

First and Third Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
Town Offices Building, 781 259-2611 

First and Third Wednesday of each month, 7:30pm 
Town Offices Building, call 781 259-2610 

Second and Fourth Tuesdays of each month, 7:45am 
Town Offices Building, call 781 259-2613 

See bulletin board, Town Offices Building or 
visit the official Town the web-site: 
www.lincolntown.org 



5,661 








14.56 


square 


miles 






$9.09 




Residential 




$10.51 




Commercial 



April 2, 2005 

(Saturday before the last Monday in March, except 
when it falls on the Saturday before Easter Sunday, 
then it is held on the Saturday following Easter) 

March 28, 2005 

US Citizenship and Residence in the Town of Lincoln 

3,829 (as of October 13, 2004) 

Open Monday through Friday 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (Closed Saturdays) 
Telephone - 781 259-2600 Selectmen's Office 
Telephone - 781 259-2607 Town Clerk's Office 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Sarah Cannon Holden 
Sara A. Mattes 
Gary A. Taylor, Chair 

The Board of Selectmen oversees the Town's administrative functions. We develop the "town- 
side" budget and are responsible for managing operations, which are handled on a day-to-day 
basis by our professional staff headed by Town Administrator, Tim Higgins. The more 
important functions within our realm include Public Safety, the Department of Public Works and 
the Finance Department, which handles the accounting for both the Town and the Lincoln 
Schools. 

The Board of Selectmen is closely connected with the activities of other town boards and 
commissions. We appoint the members of many important agencies, such as the Zoning 
Board of Appeals and the Community Preservation Committee. The Selectmen also perform a 
coordinating function, convening meetings among town boards when joint action seems 
appropriate or a broader forum for engaging citizens is required. The fall State of the Town 
Meeting is itself seen by the Selectmen as a tool in our efforts both to inform citizens and 
assure that all of the various, diverse elements in the Town's governing structure are working 
toward a common set of goals. 

Objectives for the Year 

The Selectmen established goals for the past year in the following areas: 

Celebrating Lincoln's 250 th anniversary; 

Affordable housing; 

Traffic calming; 

Limiting the impacts of changes at Hanscom; 

Investigation of alternative revenue sources; 

Consolidation of Town functions; 

Finalization/implementation of parking and safety measures near the Library; 

Water resource management; and 

Improved coordination of land use and permitting agencies. 

The Selectmen are not "in charge" in all cases in these matters, but we nonetheless feel an 
obligation to try to coordinate the efforts of various boards and commissions to meet objectives 
beneficial to Lincoln. We have met with considerable success in some areas, but have been 
frustrated in others. 



Celebrating Lincoln's 250 t 



In January 2003, the Selectmen appointed the 250 Anniversary Committee to help Lincoln 



ith 



celebrate the 250 anniversary of its incorporation. The Committee chose as the year's theme 
"Coming Together to Commemorate and Celebrate Lincoln-250 Years of Caring for Community 
and Land". (CCL-250) 

The Committee consisted of representatives from the Lincoln Cultural Council, the 
Celebrations Committee, the Bemis Lecture Series, the Lincoln Historical Society, and the 



Selectmen. The Committee met with Lincoln organizations, boards and committees, to 
encourage them to consider celebrating Lincoln's history in their annual programs and 
agendas. The success of this outreach was seen in the broad range of activities reflected in 
the 250 th Anniversary Community Calendar. 

The Committee kicked off the celebration with a Lincoln Town Birthday Party at the Pierce 
House on New Year's Day 2004. A cake with 250 candles was enjoyed by a large and 
enthusiastic crowd of Lincoln residents. The Historical Society sponsored a series of events, 
including the memorable production "Seeds of Separation". The Historical Society and Lincoln 
Minutemen's commemoration of the events of April 18,1775 culminated in a candlelight walk 
from the First Parish, site of the alarm to call Lincoln Minuteman to battle in April 1775, to the 
Stone Church. There, the Historical Society presented to the Town a plaque to identify this as 
the site of Lincoln' First Town Meeting House. 

A revival of "Pickles to Pasture" was held on the afternoon of Oct. 17. Throughout the year 
Lincoln's land organizations (RLF, LLCT and ConCom) took townsfolk on a virtual tour of the 
history of Lincoln's conservation lands with a series of articles in the Lincoln Journal. Theses 
articles identified where and how key parcels of our land fit in Lincoln's "green map." 

We believe that the Town has benefited greatly from the tireless efforts of the 250 th Committee 
and the creative work of both the Lincoln Historical Society and our land organizations. Their 
work has embodied the celebratory historical theme for the year. We are optimistic that these 
efforts have touched many of our citizens and have enriched our understanding and 
appreciation of who we are and from whence we came. We are also optimistic that the past 
year's event's will renew Lincoln's commitment to stewardship and thus assure that in 2054 we 
will have protected and enriched the legacy left to us. 

Affordable Housing 

This has been a very promising year for Lincoln with regard to progress on affordable housing. 
We have made concrete progress in implementing the Affordable Housing Plan approved 
previously by Town Meeting and the Commonwealth's Department of Housing and Community 
Development. 

Pursuant to the Affordable Housing Plan, the Town closed transactions in which it acquired 
four one acre parcels on Sunnyside Lane from the Commonwealth. These lots will yield three 
additional affordable housing units as well as two acres of conserved open space adjacent to 
(actually within the legislated boundaries of) Minuteman National Historical Park. Acquisition 
of the properties was made possible by contributions from the Lincoln Foundation and the 
Rural Land Foundation (RLF), which supplemented Town funds provided by the Community 
Preservation Committee. The Housing Commission is presently working with architects and 
abutters to finalize unit designs consistent with Lincoln's needs and the interests of the 
neighborhood. The Housing Commission, again assisted by the Lincoln Foundation, also 
succeeded in the planned buy-down of a unit in the Greenridge Condominiums. This yielded 
an affordable home that went by lottery to the family of a Lincoln employee. Another element 
of the Affordable Housing Plan was a task force to assess the potential of expanding Lincoln's 
Accessory Apartments. A task force has been appointed and will report its findings at the 
coming Town Meeting. 

The Selectmen, Planning Board and Housing Commission also responded quickly to the 
Minuteman Common proposal by a local developer to build 28 units of "55 and over" housing 
near Hanscom Field. The initial proposal had no affordable element, but after discussion with 
a group convened by the Selectmen including Planning Board and Housing Commission 



members, the developer modified the proposal to include no less than 6 affordable units, 
including one that will be handicap/ADA compliant. This modified plan was approved by the 
2004 Town Meeting and has recently been granted a special permit by the Planning Board. 

The BOS has also been working with the RLF to facilitate the inclusion of affordable housing in 
redevelopment of the South Lincoln Mall. Notice from the US Postal Service that Lincoln's 
current main post office is substandard, as well as the need to update the Mall to maintain its 
commercial viability, have prompted the RLF to move forward with plans to revitalize Mall 
facilities. In an effort to accommodate Lincoln's housing needs, the RLF has contemplated a 
mixed use approach that would include affordable housing. Because housing at the Mall is 
consistent with Lincoln's Affordable Housing Plan and "Smart Growth" principles promoted by 
the Commonwealth, the Selectmen have agreed to lease to the RLF sufficient parking spaces 
from the Town commuter parking lot to address parking and safety concerns raised by the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. The Selectmen will continue to facilitate the redevelopment effort 
through its remaining stages in order to secure additional affordable housing units and to 
preserve an active and vital commercial center. 

Traffic Calming 

Several improvement projects have been completed, such as the redesign of the intersection 
of Rtes. 126 and 117 and the addition of a stop sign at the problematic entry of Silver Hill into 
Weston Road, and the improved visibility of all traffic signs. 

Townwide traffic calming management and investment has focused on enforcement of traffic 
laws rather than additional traffic calming devices such as speed bumps. The Police 
Departments traffic statistics reflect a substantial increase in enforcement; the number of 
citations and warnings issued for the first six months of 2004 increased by 34% as compared 
with the same period in 2005 (from 1 ,986 to 2,663). We have also again been cited by the 
AAA as one of the safest pedestrian towns in Massachusetts. We hope that budget constraints 
will not prevent continuation of this aggressive enforcement effort. 

Changes at Hanscom 

Events at Hanscom are often confusing because there are really two Hanscoms, and Lincoln's 
interests in relation to them differ substantially. One is Hanscom Air Force Base (HAFB), a 
military installation, and the other is Hanscom Civilian Airport, a civilian general aviation facility. 
While we are very much behind efforts to keep the military base open, Lincoln is very 
concerned about expansion at the civilian airport, which would lead to substantial increases in 
jet traffic and surface road congestion in a historically significant area. 

Lincoln, as Chair of Hanscom Area Towns (HATS - representing Lincoln, Lexington, Bedford 
and Concord) has led a coordinated effort to build the case for the maintenance of Hanscom 
Air Force Base as an active military facility. We have offered Town Meeting resolutions in 
support of the Base, lobbied to insure the criteria for Base evaluation would be sensitive to our 
unique critical technology and academic cluster, and participated in other efforts to ensure the 
Air Force and Department of Defense were aware of appreciation of our partnership with 
HAFB. This included formulation of a concept plan supported by local and state governments 
and regional business interests to fund development of expanded capabilities at HAFB to allow 
consolidation of missions from other military facilities. Sara Mattes and Tim Higgins joined the 
other HATS Selectmen and town representatives on a two-day tour of bases, like HAFB, that 
are part of the Air Force Materiel Command. Sara Mattes also serves as the HATS area 
representative to the Mass. Defense Technology Initiative (Mass DTI), co-chaired by Sen. 



Kennedy and Gov. Romney. This organization, in coordination with the Mass. High Tech 
Council and Mass Development, has been responsible for the regional effort to "Build the 
Base." This effort will continue though the BRAC process and beyond. 

While we are aggressively pursuing a campaign to preserve HAFB, we must also consider the 
impact of potential Base closure and plan accordingly. To that end, Lincoln, through the efforts 
of Town Administrator, Tim Higgins, led an effort by HATS communities to obtain a federal 
planning grant. This grant, which has now been approved, will provide resources to make 
area-wide plans for redevelopment in the event of a closure. Lincoln will take the lead role in 
directing the work under this grant. 

Although we have devoted a significant amount of energy to support HAFB even with an 
expanded scope, we continue our efforts to control growth at Massport's civilian airport. Much 
of this work is currently occurring through the Hanscom Field Advisory Commission (HFAC). 
We have seen a significant and continuous growth in corporate jet aviation while there has 
been a decline in the smaller, single engine airplanes that used to dominate the airport. This 
has created a significant noise impact over our residential areas and historic sites, and most 
significantly over Minute Man Historical Park. HFAC will be working to define "sustainability" 
over the coming year. We hope that this will lead to some creative solutions to the negative 
impact of the growth of jet aviation. 

Alternative Revenue Sources 

Generating enough revenues to support desired service levels without exorbitant property 
taxation has been and will continue to be an issue in Lincoln. Over the last few years the 
Town has been successful in developing some revenue from sources other than the residential 
property tax. Although parking fees and cell tower lease revenues now total hundreds of 
thousands of dollars per year, the Town continues to rely on the property tax as its principal 
source of revenue (approximately 77% of total revenues are derived through property tax). 

This year the Selectmen along with the Finance Committee and Board of Assessors began to 
investigate whether or not additional targeted commercial developments like Lincoln North 
might make sense for the Town as a meaningful alternative to relying almost solely upon 
residential taxation. This effort was motivated in part by the difficulty in generating non-tax 
revenues, but it also seemed timely because several relatively large properties that might be 
development targets have been on the market. 

To date efforts have focused upon understanding both the costs and benefits of commercial 
development. On the benefit side, the study group has sought to understand the scale of 
commercial development that would be necessary, even with the split tax rate recently enacted 
by the Selectmen, to offer meaningful tax relief to residential property owners. With regard to 
costs, attention has focused upon the municipal services that commercial development would 
demand and the detrimental impacts that such development might bring. The cost benefit 
analysis will provide helpful inputs to the Town's future planning efforts and discussions of the 
pros and cons of allowing some degree of commercial development. 

Consolidation of Town Services 

Last year, Town staff identified a rare opportunity to cut costs while actually improving our 
capability to deliver services. Many other towns operate their Water and Public Works 
Departments with a shared superintendent - as did Lincoln until sometime in the early 90s. 
Combining these positions seemed feasible, because the two departments combined have a 



staff totaling only 13 full-time equivalent employees, and each department would have a 
qualified foreman to oversee most of the routine activities. 

For Lincoln the benefits of such sharing would be twofold. By combining the superintendent 
positions there would be a significant reduction in payroll and benefits costs. Even more 
important, the consolidation would permit Lincoln to hire a highly qualified person with needed 
technical (engineering) and managerial skills that we currently lack. After receiving apparent 
acquiescence from the Water Commissioners to pursue such a strategy, the Selectmen 
developed and presented its budget to TM with consolidation in mind. 

Unfortunately, the Water Commissioners have now declined to pursue a joint superintendent. 
To the Selectmen the concerns they have raised are either insubstantial or can be addressed 
without great difficulty. Although the prospects of beneficial cooperation have dimmed, we 
continue to hope that the Commissioners can be persuaded to take advantage of what appears 
to be a "win-win" proposition for the Town. 

Library Lane/Town Center Parking & Safety 

Over the past two years, the BOS has convened meetings with stakeholders of the Historic 
Center to consider options for public safety upgrades and parking concerns in our Historic 
Center. All of our work, to date, has focused on concerns around Library parking and Library 
Lane. 

Safety and parking upgrades on Library Lane and Bedford Road were approved by Town 
Meeting and have now been completed. Still to be addressed are pedestrian passage and the 
unfortunate loss of some parking spaces near the Library due to the reconfiguration. It was 
anticipated that a Master Plan for shared parking in the Historic Center would by now have 
been approved by interested parties including the Library, the Council on Aging (Bemis Hall) 
and the First Parish Church. This is not the case, and thus a re-examination of the parking 
plan on Library Lane may be required. 

In the near future, the Selectmen anticipate the creation of a standing committee to be charged 
with attending to a broader range of concerns for the preservation of our Historic Center. 

Resource Management 

Lincoln has recently invested millions of dollars to assure the quality of its drinking water. What 
has become a concern recently, however, is the quantity of water available to the Town. Our 
water comes from three sources: the natural watersheds that drain into Flint's Pond and two 
wells maintained by the Water Department. All of our water comes more generally from what 
is known as the Charles River Basin. Lincoln is not part of the MWRA, the large system that 
serves most of the Boston/suburban area. 

Water consumption has grown in Lincoln as new homes were built, particularly the increasing 
number with in-ground lawn sprinkler systems. Such systems are typically on timers, and they 
operate on schedule regardless of whether or not rainfall has been plentiful. Last year Lincoln 
was cited by the Massachusetts Department of Water Resources for overdrawing its allotment 
from the Charles River Basin. As a result, we are under an administrative order to implement 
water conservation measures to correct the situation. In order to assist the Water 
Commissioners, the Town's administrative staff undertook research on what other cities and 
towns have done with regard to conservation programs. The results of this work, which were 
presented to a joint meeting of the Selectmen and Water Commissioners, with participation 
from the Planning Board and Conservation Commission, provided details on a wide range of 



strategies that might be implemented in Lincoln. 

To date the Water Commission has approved in concept a tiered water pricing system that 
would place a much higher burden upon residents consuming water at above normal levels. 
However, the Selectmen and Conservation Commission remain unconvinced those residents 
with in-ground sprinkler systems are sensitive enough to water costs to be motivated to change 
their consumption. Thus we feel that further development of conservation programs may well 
be merited. We have thus appointed a Natural Resources Preservation Committee to 
investigate and recommend as appropriate additional water conservation measures. 



Improved Coordination of Land Use Planning and Permitting 

With the support of last year's Town Meeting, the Town hired a professional Town Planner, 
Mark Whitehead, to provide managerial and technical assistance to the Planning Board and to 
assist in coordinating the processes and efforts of the various boards from which citizens must 
seek approval for land use permits. Mark spent the last year assisting the Planning Board in 
improving their process and pre-meeting preparation, and in taking the initial steps toward 
improving the coordination among licensing boards to make the process of obtaining permits 
as "user friendly" as possible within the constraints imposed by Lincoln's desire to preserve its 
character. 

The Selectmen will continue in their role as conveners, to promote and facilitate improvement 
of planning efforts and coordination of the licensing/permitting process. In this role the 
Selectmen facilitated the formation of a task force to support the Planning Board in locating 
potential tower cites to satisfy the legitimate needs of cellular service providers. We have also 
recently appointed a committee to identify and monitor so-called "at risk" properties in Lincoln. 
This committee, with representation from the Selectmen, Planning Board, Conservation 
Commission, RLF and Lincoln Foundation is charged with making initial contacts with 
owners/developers in order to establish their intentions, to keep interested boards informed, to 
promote the Town's interests and to encourage owners/developers to engage the relevant 
planning and licensing agencies as early as possible. 

Acknowledgments 

The work of the Selectmen is ably supported by our staff. As noted above, Tim Higgins, our 
Town Administrator, has played a key role in our efforts to promote and protect the interests of 
Lincoln's citizens. We would also like to commend the efforts of Christopher Coleman, our 
Assistant Town Administrator, Colleen Wilkins, our Finance Director and Donna Adam, our 
intrepid receptionist and secretary. This year also marks the retirement of Vinnie DeAmicis, 
our talented and dedicated Superintendent at the Department of Public Works, and the 
Selectmen wish him well. We would also like to recognize the work of Jim Cunningham, who 
almost single-handedly has extended our communication and outreach through televising our 
meetings and developing the community calendar/bulletin board on our new cable channel. 
Heartfelt thanks to all. 

We would also note with respect and regret the loss of Lincoln's Treasurer of many years, Roy 
Raja. He will be missed. Also in our thoughts are the many residents and those dear to 
residents who are now serving in harm's way in Iraq, Afghanistan and other locales across the 
globe. A placard recognizing their service has been placed in Town Hall. May they all soon 
return home safely. 



TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 

Timothy S. Higgins 

Our 2003/2004 goals were concentrated in four main areas: financial planning, land 
use planning, public works programs and services, and housing. The complete statement of 
goals was as follows: 

• adjust short and long-rang financial strategies to reflect changing economic 
conditions 

• reorganize the management structure of the Highway and Water Departments 

• make further improvements to the solid waste and recycling programs 

• carry out roadway improvements consistent with our long-range plan and within the 
constraints of reduced funding from the state 

• monitor the Legislature's debates concerning the distribution of state aid, and 
participate to protect Lincoln's interests 

• successfully integrate the new Town Planner position 

• implement the current phase of the Town's Housing Master Plan (i.e., Sunnyside 
Lane project and the condominium conversion project) 

• advocate for the Town's Senior Tax Relief proposals, and 

• help the Town boards assess Lincoln's risks and opportunities as concerns the 
possible closure or realignment of Hanscom Air Force Base. 

Substantial progress has been made in a number of areas and yet there were 
setbacks in others. 

Financial Planning 

The Town's finances have yet to benefit from the slowly improving general economy. 
The best that can be said is that revenues seem to have at least stabilized. For example, 
state aid (the largest revenue source outside of the property tax), which had decreased by 
nearly $500,000 over the prior three year period, did see a slight increase. On the expense 
side of the budget, pensions and insurance continue to increase at double digit growth rates. 
By our most recent calculation, seven of every ten new tax dollars generated will be utilized 
to pay the increased cost of pensions and insurance. In combination, these factors continue 
to exert pressure on the local property tax which is asked to fill the gap so that service levels 
can be maintained at reasonable levels. 

In spite of the economic challenges of the past few years, the Town has generally 
succeeded in maintaining service levels. We've avoided the sharp degradation in services 
that many communities have experienced through a combination of reductions in non-core 
areas, developing a few limited new revenue sources and by obtaining voter support for 
additional property taxes. Indications are that these general trends will continue at least into 
the upcoming year. 

The Town's commitment to fiscal planning and budget management were recognized 
and rewarded by the bond rating agencies. For the first time, Lincoln's bonds were assigned 
the highest possible rating (AAA), which will result in reduced borrowing costs for future 
projects. The improved rating is testament to the good work of all those who have helped 
shape the Town's financial strategies and policies, and the strong level of community support 
that exists here in Lincoln. Congratulations to all those, past and present board members 
and staff, who helped make this achievement possible. 



Reorganize Management Structure of the Highway and Water Departments 

in March, the town meeting adopted our recommended budget which included a plan 
to combine the Superintendents of Highway and Water into one position. The consolidation 
of these positions was intended to improve the managerial capabilities of both departments 
while also saving an estimated S80.000 in salary' benefit costs. The concept of a joint- 
Superintendent is not new or untested. Until the early-90s Lincoln operated under a Joint 
Superintendent, as do many communities today. The relative small size of the two 
departments (four water employees and nine highway employees), the availability of qualified 
individuals to oversee both operations, and Lincoln's positive past experience under the 
Joint-Superintendent form were important considerations. 

Unfortunately, as of this writing, we have been unable to reach an agreement with 
the independently elected Water Board. In the event an agreement cannot be reached, we 
will recruit the best available person to serve as Superintendent of the Highway Department. 

Ongoing Reorganization of Transfer Station 

'We have been operating the transfer station on a reduced schedule since July of 
2002, in accordance with our reorganization plan. The reduction in hours has saved 
approximately $100,000 in salary and benefits. Although there has been some 
inconvenience, residents seem to have adapted well to the changes. The Highway 
Department reports that despite some additional volume on Wednesdays and Saturdays, 
residents are not encountering unreasonably long lines. The recycling program was the 
focus of the most recent change. Under a new recycling contract that took effect July 1st, we 
will no longer be required to separate recyclables (i.e., plastic, glass, tin, etc.). By 
"commingling" materials we've eliminated one step in the process and have made it easier for 
residents to recycle - we also get a better financial deal for the Town. Lastly, we are working 
on the transition plan to take the town from the NESWC contract into the new trash disposal 
contract. When fully implemented (at the expiration of the NESWC contract in September, 
2005). the reorganization of our solid waste and recycling programs will have produced 
$300,000 in annual savings. 

Roadway Maintenance Program 

Despite 30% reductions in state funding for local roadway improvements, the 
Highway Department was able to resurface a number of roads this past year that were listed 
as top priorities in our roadway management plan (i.e.. Page Road, Weston Road, Silver Hill 
Road, and Old County Road). In addition, the Highway Department reconstructed Library 
Lane to accommodate the new parking plan. Although some progress was made, we have 
been unable to fully fund the schedule of improvements called for in our roadway plan. With 
limited prospects for additional state money, and a diminished Highway Department work 
force, we will be unable to accomplish our objectives absent a substantial infusion of funds, 
perhaps in the form of a bond issue. 

Monitor State Aid Discussions and Advocate for Equitable Distribution 

Our primary role here is to monitor legislative proposals that affect Lincoln's State 
Aid, and tnen to advocate for our interests. Although our influence as one small community is 
perhaps limited, we've done our due diligence. Lincoln's views were conveyed by our 
Legislators and through our representative on the Massachusetts Municipal Association's 
Board of Directors. However, notwithstanding an additional $62,000 supplemental 
distribution in 2004. iota! aid was still $230,000 less than the prior year. The picture improved 



slightly in FY 2005, however, the positive news is tempered by the realization that our total 
aid from the state has decreased by approximately $500,000 from its peak in 2001. Other 
important state programs, such as School Construction (SBAB), regional school 
transportation aid, and the Payment in Lieu of Taxes program for state-owned properties, are 
being reorganized in a manner that should benefit Lincoln. 

Integrate New Town Planner 

With the backing of the Selectmen, Finance Committee and the various land use 
boards, the 2003 Town Meeting approved funding to hire the Town's first professional 
planner. Mark Whitehead was hired last November. Mark is successfully transitioning. In 
throwing its support to the position, the Board of Selectmen stated that the Planner ought to 
serve as a technical resource to the Planning Board and as a coordinator/facilitator among 
the land use agencies. The Planner's contributions are becoming evident in both areas. As 
a technical resource to the Planning Board, the Planner has improved the organization and 
efficiency of the Board, identified areas of the bylaw that need to be amended, and helped 
develop bylaw amendments that were presented and adopted by the last Town Meeting. In 
the role of Coordinator, the Planner has: reinvigorated the Land Use Group to improve 
communication between the boards; organized and facilitated meetings of the Planning 
Board and ZBA to help resolve conflicting interpretations of the bylaws; initiated cross- 
department scoping sessions with project proponents to help assess the impacts of 
development proposals early, before any particular permit has been filed; assisted the 
Housing Commission with a number of its initiatives and, organized inter-board teams (e.g., 
Cell Tower Study Committee) to study particular policy questions. In addition, the Planner is 
working with neighboring communities and the regional planning agency to ensure that we 
are aware of projects or proposals that may affect our interests and that we are represented 
in the discussions. 

Housing 

Town has moved closer to meeting the 10% affordability requirement set by the 
State. 

Senior Tax 

At the urging of the Board of Selectmen, Several elements of the Town's Housing 
Plan were accomplished this past year. First, we concluded negotiations with the 
Commonwealth and acquired, at a substantial discount, four Sunnyside Lane parcels for the 
purpose of constructing affordable housing and preserving open space. These lots were 
purchased with funding assistance from the Rural Land Foundation and the Lincoln 
Foundation. We also secured funds from the Community Preservation Committee to 
construct an affordable house and accessory apartment on one of the Sunnyside parcels. 
The design plan will be finalized early in 2005, with bidding completed in time for construction 
to begin next summer. Second, thanks to the generosity and tenacity of the Lincoln 
Foundation, the condominium conversion project that was approved by Town Meeting was 
recently executed. One of the units at the Greenridge Condominiums is now permanently 
preserved as an affordable unit. Third, as a result of negotiations led by the Selectmen and 
Planning Board, the Town will gain six additional affordable units that will be constructed as 
part of the Minuteman Commons project on Virginia Road. As a result of these efforts, the 
Town Meeting has supported three programs to help Lincoln seniors cope with the burden of 
increasing property taxes (i.e., the so-called Tax Deferral, Property Tax Circuit Breaker, and 
Work-off programs). The Work-off program, now in its second year, remains fully enrolled. 
Since the inception of the program in 2003, approximately twenty different seniors have 



provided services to town boards and departments in exchange for a $750.00 credit toward 
their property tax bill. Unlike the Work-off program, both the Deferral and Circuit Breaker 
programs require the approval of the Massachusetts Legislature. The Town did gain 
legislative approval for the Deferral program in 2004, after a considerable lobbying effort led 
by the Lincoln Senior Property Tax Relief Committee. Residents interested in knowing more 
about the program are urged to contact the Tax Collector's Office (259-2606). Unfortunately, 
the Legislature has withheld its support for the Property Tax Circuit Breaker program. 

Hanscom/BRAC 

With the knowledge that the Department of Defense (DOD) was undertaking 
additional efforts to close and consolidate military installations throughout the country, the 
Board of Selectmen stated a three-part goal for itself and its professional staff: to become 
educated on the BRAC process; to contribute to the effort to preserve the base; and to begin 
to develop contingency plans in anticipation of a possible base closure or realignment. First, 
the educational process has begun. The Board has facilitated discussions with other town 
boards and with our colleagues in the other Hanscom Area Towns (HATS) to assess our 
rights, obligations and interests. We have attended numerous meetings and workshops and 
have been in communication with municipal leaders in communities where bases have 
previously been closed. Second, under the Selectmen's leadership, Lincoln is helping to 
make the case for preserving Hanscom Air Force Base. Among our various activities, a 
designee of the Lincoln Board of Selectmen has been appointed to the Defense Technology 
Initiative (DTI) - the team appointed by the Governor to help promote the base. Third, we 
identified a DOD Pre-BRAC planning grant program and took the lead in developing an 
application on behalf of the four HATS communities. In September, the DOD confirmed that 
our application had been approved and awarded a grant of $175,000 to enable the four 
HATS Towns to begin an assessment of the myriad of legal, financial, environmental, 
transportation, municipal service and governance questions and issues that would be 
presented under a closure scenario. The contract for planning services will be awarded in 
January. 



In these efforts, the Selectmen and I are supported by a talented and generous group 
of citizen volunteers, and a dedicated and capable group of professional managers and 
employees. I am particularly grateful to Chris Coleman, Assistant Town Administrator, for his 
many contributions and to Donna Adam, Selectmen's Secretary, for all that she does to help 
get the Selectmen's work done while also helping to coordinate the work of the other boards 
and departments 



Goals for the Coming Year 

assist the Selectmen in developing a contingency plan to help the Town protect its 

interests in the event of a decision to close Hanscom Air Force Base 

complete comprehensive assessment of Highway Department programs and 

services and develop appropriate reorganization plan (including recruitment of 

qualified Superintendent) 

renegotiate all three collective bargaining agreements (i.e., police, fire and highway) 

improve record keeping systems and capabilities of all departments 

develop comprehensive facilities plan for all town-owned buildings and facilities 

ensure coordinated planning between Capital Planning and Community Preservation 

committees 



10 



John B. French 



Nancy J. Zuelke 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



MODERATOR 



TOWN CLERK 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



Term Expires 
2005 

2004 



Despena F. Billings, Chairman 
Sara Mattes 
Gerald A. Taylor 



TOWN TREASURER 



2004 
2006 
2005 



Roy M. Raja 



Paul Marsh 

Ellen B. Meadors 

Edward Morgan, Chairman 



Roy M. Raja 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



2004 



2004 
2005 
2006 



2004 



Susan Hollingsworth, Chairman 

Julie Dobrow (appointed) 

Mark Masterson (resigned) 

Jan Nyquist 

Ashton Peery 

Dennis Picker (appointed 

Jurrien Timmer (resigned) 



Andrew J. Cole 
Andrew Hall, Chairman 
Margaret B. Marsh 



Diane F. Haessler 

Frederick L. Mansfield, Chairman 

Arnold Weinberg 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 



BOARD OF HEALTH 



2004 
2004 
2004 
2005 
2005 
2004 
2006 



2006 
2004 
2005 



2006 
2005 
2004 



11 



Term Expires 
REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Mark T. Collins 2006 

Renel Fredriksen, Chairman 2005 

Eileen Glovsky 2004 

Eric A. Harris 2006 

John Ryan 2004 

Lauri Wishner 2005 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Manley B. Boyce, II 2005 

Martha DeNormandie 2004 

Ann B. Janes, Chairman 2006 

PLANNING BOARD 

Robert H. Domnitz 2005 

Thomas DeNormandie 2004 

Ephraim B. Flint 2008 

Kenneth E. Hurd 2007 

David Ries, Chairman 2006 

MEASURERS OF WOOD AND BARK 

Anne Doyle 2004 

Dennis Picker 2004 

FENCE VIEWER 

Edward Rolfe 2004 

COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

John W. Murray 2005 

Carol Caswell, Chairman 2004 

Donald Collins 2006 

TRUSTEES OF BEMIS FUND 

Christina Brown 2004 

Nancy W. Smith 2006 

Neil Feinberg 2005 



12 



Term Expires 
TRUSTEES OF LINCOLN LIBRARY 

Emily Althausen, Chairman Self-Perpetuating 

Diana Abrashkin 

Alfred Kraft 

Alexander Pugh (Elected by Town) 2004 

Marshall Clemens (School Committee's Appointee) 2006 

Jennifer Burckett-Picker (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 



DECORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 
"A" TRUSTEES 

Joseph L. Bower 2004 

Laurie T. Dewey 2007 

Stacy Osur 2005 

Blair Trippe 2006 

"B" TRUSTEES 

Steven Lipsey (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 

Jan Nyquist (Library Appointee) 2003 

Sonja Wolfsberg (School Committee's Appointee) 2004 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 2005 

George Georges (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 

Bryce Wolf (Appointed by State) 2005 

Mary Troy 2004 

Betty-Jane Scheff, Chairman 2006 

RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susan Collins (Elected Post) 2004 

John Dumont, Chairman (Elected Post) 2006 

Noah Eckhouse (Selectmen's Appointee) 2004 

Ingrid Neri (Elected Post) 2005 

Jane Tatlock (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 

Susan Winship (Selectmen's Appointee) 2003 



13 



Timothy S. Higgins 



Colleen Wilkins 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 
APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



TOWN ACCOUNTANT/FINANCE DIRECTOR 



Term Expires 
2006 

2006 



Christopher T. Coleman 



Joel Bard 



Vincent DeAmicis 



Patrick Allen 



Julia Miller 



Kevin Mooney 



Kevin Kennedy 



David Davis 
Sean Kennedy 



Kevin Kennedy 



ASSISTANT TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



TOWN COUNSEL 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER DEPARTMENT 



PRINCIPAL ASSESSOR 



CHIEF OF POLICE 



LIEUTENANT 



POLICE SERGEANT 



INSPECTOR 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 
2004 



2004 



14 



POLICE OFFICERS 



William Carlo 
Robert Gallo 
Laura Haley 
Richard McCarty 
Thomas Moran 
David Regan 
Robert Surette 
Jon Wentworth 
Paul Westlund 



Kevin Mooney 
Robert Paul Millian 
Barbara A. Hartnett 



Leslie Boardman 
John Burke 

Kenneth Bassett 
Kevin Mooney 
Earl Midgley 
Earl Midgley 
Kenneth Desmond 
Russell J. Dixon 



CONSTABLES 



DOG OFFICER 



FIRE CHIEF 



Term Expires 



2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 
2004 



2004 
2004 
2004 



2004 



2004 



TREE WARDEN 
LOCAL SUPT. OF SHADE TREE MANAGEMENT 



FOREST WARDEN 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 



WIRING INSPECTOR 



PLUMBING INSPECTOR 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



15 



Term Expires 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



Thomas B. Moran 



2004 



COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



Curtis A. Risley 



2004 



ASSISTANT COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



F. John Solman 



2004 



HAZARDOUS WASTE COORDINATOR 



John Burke 



2004 



VETERANS' AGENT 



John Caswell 



2004 



VETERANS' GRAVE OFFICER 



John Caswell 



2004 



TOWN HISTORIAN 



Margaret M. Martin 



2004 



REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 



Peggy Elliott 
Marshall Sandock 
Jacquelyn Snelling 
Nancy J. Zuelke, Ex officio 



2004 
2006 
2005 



MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 



John Caswell 



2004 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



Toby Fiebelman 
Elizabeth Frumkin 
James Henderson 
David Katsuki 
Mary Lincoln, Chairman 
Samuel Perkins 
Sara Silverstein 



2006 
2004 
2004 
2005 

2004 
2005 



2006 



16 



Term Expires 
COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert Avery 2006 

Florence Caras 2006 

John Caswell 2005 

Robert Curtiss 2004 

Robert Lenington 2004 

Jack McCandless 2003 

Julie Pugh, Chair 2005 

Mary Sheldon 2006 

Robert Sutherland 2004 

Jane Tatlock 2005 

Dorothy Taylor 2004 

Patricia Thompson 2006 
LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 2003 

Kenneth Hurd (Architect) 2002 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2004 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2003 

Mary Spindler (Society) 2002 

HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Kenneth Hurd (Planning Bd) 2004 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 2004 

(Architect) 2002 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2004 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2003 

Mary Spindler (Society) 2002 

David Ries (Planning Bd.) 2003 

Alternate (District) 2002 

Alternate 2003 



PIERCE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 



Judy Gross, Chairman 
Jean Y. Home 
Ray A. Levy 
Lucia MacMahon 
Stephanie Rolfe 



LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 



Katherine Brobeck, Chairman 2005 

Susan Farlow 2005 

Susan Harding 2005 

Marion Heijn 2004 

Deborah Page 2004 

Ellen Raja * 2004 



17 



Term Expires 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM FIELD ADVISORY COMMISSION (HFAC) 

Sara Mattes 2006 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM AREA STUDY COMMITTEE (HATS)II 

Sara Mattes, Selectmen's Appointee 
, Member at Large 

Edward Rolfe, Planning Board Appointee 
, Member at Large 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MBTA ADVISORY BOARD 

Barbara Marcks 2004 

REPRESENTATIVE TO METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL (MAPC) 

William Constable 2005 

REPRESENTATIVE TO NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE 

Timothy S. Higgins 2004 

RESPRESENTATIVES TO CAMBRIDGE WATERSHED ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Rosamond Delori (Selectmen) 2004 

Thomas DeNormandie (Planning Board) 2004 

Daniel Bakinowski (Conservation Commission) 2004 

BOARD OF APPEALS 

Buckner M. Creel, Chairman 2005 

Pamela Green 2007 

Joseph Greeson 2006 

John Kimball 2008 

Anna Hardman 2004 

Dwight Quayle, Associate Member 2006 

Giles Browne, Associate Member 2004 

Joseph Robbat, Associate Member 2005 

CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Sarah Andrysiak 2005 

Rhonda Cummings 2004 

Lori Hardigg 2005 

John Petty 2005 

Nancy Pimental 2004 



18 



Term Expires 
ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 

Daniel Bakinowski 

Thomas Curren 

Earl Flansburgh 

Arthur Kluge 

Ann F. Ries, Chairman 

David Ries 

David Sykes 

BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Lorraine Fiore-Brown (Representative Council on Aging) 
Neil Feinberg (Representative Bemis Trust Fund) 
Steven Grimes (Representative of Friends of the Library) 
John Manzelli (Representative of the Lincoln Grange) 
Linda McConchie (Representative of Lincoln Players) 
Dan Pereira (Recreation Director) 
Kitty Stein ( Representative Disabilities Committee) 
Karen Santucci, Ex officio 

BEMIS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 

Christopher T. Coleman (staff) 
Peter Sugar (Architect) 
Colin Smith 
Rob Loud 
John Manzelli 

RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

Peggy Elliott, Chairman 
Cynthia Moller 
Inge Richardson 
Diana Smith 



TRANSFER STATION REDESIGN COMMITTEE 



Rosamond Delori 
Craig Donaldson 
Wesley Frost ' 
Susan Klem 
Cynthia Moller 



19 



COMMISSION ON DISABILITIES 



Term Expires 



John Bingham 

Sarah Bobbitt 

Domenic Cannistraro 

Abigail Congdon 

Robert Loud 

Gabriella Msucolo 

Kitty Stein 

Julie Summers 

Karen Santucci, Ex-Officio 



2004 
2005 
2004 
2006 
2006 
2006 
2005 
2004 



LAND BANK STUDY COMMITTEE 



Thomas Billings 
Andrew Falender 
Paul Giese 
Christopher Klem 
Katharine Preston 
Colin Smith 



Leo Algeo 
John Barbetti 
Dennis A. Botelho 
John Ciraso 
Brian Cotoni 
Joseph Cotoni, Sr. 
Neil Duane 
John Finnerty 
Frank Gordon, Jr. 
Frank Gordon, Sr. 
Richard Hallett 
Thomas Hennessey 
Herbert Kelley, Jr. 
Joseph Miller 
Michael O'Leary 
Ronald Tolwinski 
Richard Turcotte 
John Whalen 
William Whalen, Jr. 



SPECIAL POLICE 



EMERGENCY ASSITANCE FUND COMMITTEE 



Manley Boyce (Grange) 
Brent Bullock (1 st Parish) 
Stasia Mahan (St. Joseph's) 
Ruth Morey (COA) 
Nancy Ritchie (St Anne's) 
Karen Santucci (Staff) 



20 



CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Alexander Creighton 
James Cunningham, Chair 
Kass Kalba 
Bella Wheeler 

COMPREHENSIVE HOUSING PLAN TASK FORCE 

Ruth Morey (COA representative) 
Betty Jean Scheff (Housing Commission representative) 
Edward Rolfe (Planning Board representative) 
Geoff McGean (Rural Land Foundation representative) 
Katharine Preston (Lincoln Foundation representative) 
Mary Lincoln (Conservation Commission representative) 
(Board of Health representative) 

COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITTEE 

Sarah Canon Holden 2004 

John Koenig 2003 

John Petty 2004 

John R. Robinson 2003 

Timothy Bomstein (Housing Commission) 
Susan Collins (Recreation Committee) 
Peter Conrad (Conservation Commission) 
Kenneth Hurd (Planning Board) 
Colin Smith (Historical Commission) 



21 



Term Expires 



Sarah G. Marcotte 
Donna Adam 



Paul Sagarino 



APPOINTED BY THE TOWN CLERK 
ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 

APPOINTED BY THE TREASURER 
ASSISTANT TREASURER 

APPOINTED BY THE COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

ASSISTANT COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Paul Sagarino 
Deborah Tucker 

DEPUTY COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Kelley & Ryan Associates, Inc. 

APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

BURIAL AGENT 



Nancy J. Zuelke 



Leslie Boardman 



INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 

APPOINTED BY THE MODERATOR 
FINANCE COMMITTEE 



Susan Brooks, Co-Chairman 

Mary Cancian 

Paul Giese, Co-Chairman 

Patrick Phillips 

John Robinson 

Alvin Schmertzler 

Robert Steinbrook 



Elliot Curtis 

Kathryn Nicholson 

Ann Sutherland Ries, Chairman 



PERSONNEL BOARD 



2004 
2004 



2004 



2004 
2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 



2004 
2006 
2006 
2004 
2005 
2005 
2006 



2006 
2004 
2005 



22 



REPRESENTATIVE TO MINUTEMAN SCIENCE-TECHNOLOGY 
HIGH SCHOOL 

Colin Young (resigned) 2004 

Kemon Taschioglou (appointed) 2004 

TASK FORCE ON FINANCIAL PLANNING PROCESS 

Renel Fredriksen 
Paul Giese 
William Gnitchel 
Joanna Hopkins 
Keith Hylton 
Pam Morten 
Kemon Taschiouglou 

CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Andrew Beard (At Large) 

Despena Billings (Selectmen Representative) 

Jenifer Burckett-Picker (Library Trustee Representative) 

Robert Jevon, Jr. (At large) 

Jan Nyquist (School Committee Representative) 

Samuel Perkins (Conservation Commission Representative) 

Alvin Schmertzler (Finance Committee Representative) 

Timothy Higgins (Ex officio) 



ELDER CARE AND HOUSING COMMITTEE 



Christina Brown 

Buckner Creel 

William Gnichtel, Chairman 

David Levy 

John Moses 



APPOINTED BY THE PLANNING BOARD 
ROADSIDE PATH COMMITTEE 



Sonja Johansson 
Mark Naiman 
James Storer 



23 



APPOINTED BY CONSERVATION COMMISSION & 
LINCOLN LAND TRUST 

WILDLIFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Diana Abraskin 

Cathleen Calmer 

Frances Clark 

Steven Ells 

Tom Gumbart, Co-chairman 

Adam Hyde 

David Katsuki 

Susan Klem 

Jane Layton 

Gwyneth Loud, Co-chairman 

Geoffrey McGean 

Ellen Meadors 

Mary Sheldon 

APPOINTED BY VARIOUS BOARDS AND COMMITTEE 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 

Sherry Hagenian (Moderator's Appointee) 2006 

Kathy Rushby (Selectmen's Appointee) 2004 

Margaret Ramsey McCluskey (School Committee's Appointee) 2005 

TASK FORCE TO REVIEW SCHOOL OPERATIONS K 8 

Lesley Allison 
Ralph Derbyshire 
Jerry Green, Chairman 
Beth Lerman 
Patty Mostue 
Kathy McHugh 
Jurrien Timmer 
David Urion 

APPOINTED BY SELECTMEN & ASSESSORS 

PROPERTY TAX RELIEF COMMITTEE 

John Caswell 
Carmen Hall 
Emanuel Maier 
Paul Marsh 
Gary Taylor 
Elizabeth Thompson 
Rosamond Delori, ex officio 
William Stason, ex-officio 



24 



TOWN CLERK 

Nancy J. Zuelke 

Sarah G. Marcotte, Assistant 

The Town Clerk is the official recorder of town events and activities, issues licenses 
and certificates and maintains the voting and street listings. Duties include recording the 
proceedings at Town Meetings and Elections, and notifying the Assessors and Selectmen of 
the appropriations that have been voted. Maintains, records, and issues birth, marriage, and 
death certificates, certifies election results, acts as information resource, ensures state laws 
are complied with. 

PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 
March 2, 2004 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy J. 
Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: Peggy 
Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline Snelling, Larry Zuelke. The Polls were declared closed 
at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast was 1186 which was divided as 
follows: Democratic - 1 100, Republican - 83, Libertarian - 2, Green-Rainbow - 1 . 



Democratic 








Office Candidate i 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Precinct 3 


Total 


Presidential Preference Richard Gephardt 
Joseph Lieberman 
Wesley K. Clark 
Howard Dean 


1 

9 

6 

53 




2 

3 

41 




1 
11 

9 
94 


Carol Mosley Braun 
John Edward 


1 
80 



66 


3 


1 
149 


Dennis J. Kucinich 


40 


30 




70 


John F. Kerry 


424 


323 


1 


748 


Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr. 
Al Sharpton 
No Preference 



4 

1 



3 

4 






7 
5 


Blanks 


2 


3 




4 




621 


475 


4 


1100 


State Committee Man Ronald M. Cordes 


34 


32 


1 


67 


Thomas Holden 


483 


378 


2 


863 


Blanks 


104 


65 


1 


170 




621 


475 


4 


1100 


State Committee Woman Janet M. Beyer 


46 


40 




86 


Sarah Cannon Holden 


500 


385 


3 


888 


Blank 


75 


50 


1 


126 



621 475 4 1100 



25 



Town Committee Group 


334 


232 


1 


567 


Carolyn Birmingham 


371 


308 


2 


632 


Susan F. Brooks 


390 


308 


2 


632 


Domenic F. Cannistraro 


369 


252 


1 


622 


Sherwin H. Cooper 


346 


242 


1 


589 


Laurie T. Dewey 


384 


270 


1 


655 


Susan C. Fargo 


467 


353 


1 


821 


Eleanor H. Fitzgerald 


388 


282 


1 


671 


Rainer L. C. Frost 


386 


283 


2 


671 


Wesley T. Frost 


382 


280 


1 


663 


Marion Louise Fulford 


342 


239 


1 


582 


Ada A. Hayes 


360 


249 


1 


610 


Thomas Holden 


431 


316 


2 


749 


Sarah Cannon Holden 


461 


342 


2 


805 


Joanna Hopkins 


367 


262 


1 


630 


Avram Kalisky 


355 


253 


1 


609 


Geraldine Lattimore 


346 


248 


2 


596 


Hyacinth Loatman 


342 


242 


1 


585 


Robert L. Loud 


392 


290 


1 


683 


Tamar March 


350 


236 


1 


587 


Marilyn F. Marion 


352 


241 


2 


595 


Edward h. Morgan 


368 


255 


2 


625 


Mark L. Naiman 


358 


258 


1 


617 


William Robert Pearmain 


380 


267 


1 


648 


Claire P. Pearmain 


397 


282 


1 


680 


Rosemary K. Redmond 


350 


238 


2 


590 


Edward Rolfe 


356 


253 


1 


610 


Alvin L. Schmertzler 


365 


271 


2 


637 


Herman M. Tannert 


351 


242 


2 


595 


Mary G. Troy 


363 


251 


1 


615 


John Brand French 


408 


300 


1 


709 


Scattering 


9 


8 





17 


Republican 








Office Candidate Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Precinct 3 Total 


Presidential Preference George W. Bush 


33 


28 


1 


62 


No Preference 


10 


6 





16 


Scattering 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


2 


1 




3 




46 


36 




83 


State Committee Man Peter Dulchinos 


39 


30 




70 


Blanks 


7 


6 





13 




46 


36 




83 


State Committee Woman Madeleine R. Gelsinon 


37 


31 




69 


Blanks 


9 


5 





14 




46 


36 




83 



26 



Town Committee 


Group 


31 


16 


I 48 




Stephen E. Binder 


35 


20 


I 56 




Elizabeth Kimnach 


36 


20 


I 57 




Joseph George Skenderian35 


22 


I 58 




Christopher 0. Bursaw 


35 


21 


I 57 




Mark A. Soukup 


36 


20 


I 57 




Amy H. Ullman 


38 


21 


I 60 




Thomas L. DeNormandie 


35 


27 


I 63 




Eleanor M. Gallitano 


39 


27 


I 67 




Arthur M. Dunlap 


34 


21 


I 56 




John B. Murray 


34 


20 


I 55 




Guido R. Perera, Jr. 


35 


25 


I 61 




John R. Caswell 


39 


25 


I 65 




James H. Fink 


35 


22 


I 58 




Scattering 


1 


3 4 



27 





Libertariar 


1 






Office Candidate 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Precinct 3 Total 


Presidential Preference Jeffrey Diket 













Ruben Perez 













Aaron Russo 













Michael Badnarik 













Gary Nolan 







1 


1 


No Preference 







1 


1 


Blanks 




















2 


2 



State Committee Man Blanks 



State Committee Woman Blanks 



Town Committee Blanks 



Office 



Candidate 



Green-Rainbow 
Precinct 1 



Precinct 2 Precinct 3 Total 



Presidential Preference Kent Mesplay 
Lorna Salzman 
Paul Glover 
David Cobb 
No Preference 
Blanks 



State Committee Man Daniel Melnechuk 
Blanks 



State Committee Woman Blanks 



Town Committee 



Blanks 



1 1 



1 1 

1 1 



1 1 

1 1 

1 1 

1 i 

1 1 



28 



ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION 
March 29, 2004 

In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting, the polls were 
opened at 7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. Zuelke. The following wardens assisted Mrs. 
Zuelke throughout the day: Judy Emmons, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline 
Snelling and Laurence Zuelke. The polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total number 
of votes cast was 1 056 out of 3708 registered voters. Results were as follows: 



Office 


Candidate 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Total 


Town Clerk (1 yr) 


Nancy J. Zuelke 


524 


418 


942 




Blanks 


56 


58 


114 






580 


476 


1056 


Board of Selectmen (3 yrs) 


Sarah Cannon Holden 478 


379 


857 




Scattering 


1 


1 


2 




Blanks 


101 


96 


197 






580 


476 


1056 


Town Treasurer (1 yr) 


Roy M. Raja 


465 


355 


820 




Scattering 





2 


2 




Blanks 


115 


119 


234 






580 


476 


1056 


Board of Assessors (3 yrs) 


John G. Robinson 


445 


359 


804 




Blanks 


135 


117 


252 






580 


476 


1056 


School Committee (2) (3 yrs) 


Julia R. Dobrow 


424 


311 


735 




Sandra Lee Hessler 


317 


219 


536 




Wayne A. Keown 


261 


261 


522 




Scattering 


1 


2 


3 




Blanks 


157 


159 


316 






1160 


952 


2112 


School Committee (2 yrs) 


Dennis Picker 


439 


341 


780 




Scattering 


2 


1 


3 




Blanks 


124 


133 


257 






580 


476 


1056 


Water Commissioner (3 yrs) 


Andrew F. Hall, III 


455 


342 


797 




Scattering 


1 


1 


2 




Blanks 


139 


134 


273 






580 


476 


1056 


Board of Health (3 yrs) 


Arnold N. Weinberg 


440 


333 


773 




Blanks 


140 


143 


283 






580 


476 


1056 



29 



Cemetery Commissioner (3 yrs) Martha DeNormandie 289 

Scattering 2 

Blanks 289 



580 



209 


498 


8 


10 


259 


548 



476 



1056 



Planning Board (5 yrs) 



John Snell 
Blanks 



435 
145 



580 



329 
147 



476 



764 
292 



1056 



Office 



Candidate 



Precinct 1 



Precinct 2 



Total 



Commissioner of Trust Funds Douglas Harding 
(3 yrs) Scattering 

Blanks 



Trustee Bemis Fund (3 yrs) Patricia Mostue 

Scattering 
Blanks 



Trustee of Lincoln Library Alexander Pugh 
(3 yrs) Scattering 

Blanks 



Trustee DeCordova & Dana Melissa S. Meyer 
Museum (4 yrs) Scattering 

Blanks 

Housing Commission (3 yrs) Vickie Diadiuk 

Scattering 
Blanks 



Recreation committee (3 yrs) Susan Collins 

Scattering 
Blanks 



Lincoln-Sudbury Regional Eileen Glovsky 
School District (2) (3 yrs) John J. Ryan, Jr. 
Scattering 
Blanks 



197 

1 

382 



100 

7 

369 



297 

8 

751 



580 


476 


1056 


225 


141 


366 


6 


8 


14 


349 


327 


676 


580 


476 


1056 


460 


358 


818 


1 





1 


119 


118 


237 


580 


476 


1056 


424 


326 


750 


2 


2 


4 


154 


148 


302 


580 


476 


1056 


397 


309 


706 





3 


3 


183 


164 


347 


580 


476 


1056 


202 


122 


324 


4 


10 


14 


374 


344 


718 


580 


476 


1056 


392 


293 


685 


397 


299 


696 


1 


1 


2 


370 


359 


729 



1160 



952 



2112 



30 



Question 1 Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an additional $212,000 in real 

estate and personal property taxes for the purpose of funding the Town's 
operating expenses for the fiscal year beginning July first, two thousand and 
four? 



Yes 


384 


293 


677 


No 


178 


170 


348 


Blanks 


18 


13 


31 



580 



476 



1056 



Question 2: In 2003, the Town accepted sections 3 to 7 of Chapter 44B of the General 
Laws of Massachusetts, also known as the Community Preservation Act 
("Act"), which established a dedicated funding source for community 
preservation purposes as set forth in the Act. The Town originally approved a 
surcharge of 1 % % on the annual tax levy on real property. Increasing the 
surcharge to 3%, in addition to creating additional funds for community 
preservation purposes, would make the Town eligible for a higher level of 
matching funds from the State. 

Shall this Town increase the surcharge imposed under Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 44B, otherwise known as the Community Preservation 
Act, from 1 1 /a % to 3 %, as approved by its legislative body? 



Yes 


365 


275 


640 


No 


190 


178 


368 


Blanks 


25 


23 


48 



580 



476 



1056 



Question 3: Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to exempt from the provisions of 
proposition two and one-half, so-called, the amounts required to pay for the 
bond issued in order to purchase a fire truck and other costs incidental and 
related thereto? 



Yes 


391 


311 


702 


No 


137 


121 


258 


Blanks 


52 


44 


96 



580 



476 



1056 



31 



Question 4: This question is non-binding 



The Lincoln School Committee is committed to the core value of educating our 
children to live in a diverse world. Currently the METCO program is a 
fundamental means for delivering this education in our schools. As the School 
Committee continues to evaluate METCO along with all of our educational 
programs, we would like to gain a better understanding of the Town's support 
for METCO. The School Committee will use this input as one of many factors 
it will consider as it continues to evaluate the educational program. 

As such, we would like to ask: 

a) Are you in favor of increasing our current level of commitment to the 
METCO program? 138 106 244 

b) Are you in favor of maintaining our current level of commitment to the 
METCO program? 250 179 429 

c) Are you in favor of reducing our current level of commitment to the METCO 
program? 171 167 338 

d) Are you not sure? 13 14 27 
Blanks 8 10 18 

580 476 1056 



32 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
MARCH 27, 2004 

In accordance with a Warrant duly served, the Meeting was called to order in the Donaldson 
Auditorium on Saturday, March 27, 2004 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 9:45 a.m., 
and a quorum being present (450 voters throughout the day) the following business was 
transacted: 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That Thomas DeNormandie be elected Fence Viewer and Despena F. Billings 
and Paul Marsh are elected Measurers of Wood and Bark for the ensuing year. 

ARTICLE 3 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, Commissioners and 

Trustees, as printed in the Town Report, be accepted. 

ARTICLE 4 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the salaries of the elected officials of the Town for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, 2004, and ending June 30, 2005, are fixed at the following 
amounts: 

Board of Selectmen (Chair) $200.00 

Board of Selectmen 1 00.00 

Town Clerk 500.00 

Treasurer and Collector 10.00 

Assessors, Chairman 200.00 

Assessors, other members, each 175.00 

Water Commissioners, each 75.00 

ARTICLE 5 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to encourage the Board of Selectmen to take whatever 
action that the Selectmen think appropriate to ensure passage of the Town's 
Senior Tax Relief petitions to the General Court of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, adopted by Annual Town Meeting under Article 5 of the 2002 
Annual Town Meeting and under Article 7 of the 2003 Town Meeting; and the 
Selectmen, if they deem it necessary, may agree to alter or amend the terms 
of the proposed legislation as voted by Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 6 Proposed by Selectmen 
MOVED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000, to fund the 

Senior Property Tax Work-off program. 



33 



ARTICLE 7A Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town adopt as separate appropriations the recommendations listed 
in the report of the Finance Committee, printed on pages 32-36 inclusive, of 
the Financial Section and Warrant for the 2004 Annual Town Meeting, in the 
column entitled "Proposed With Override 2004 - 2005," provided that all 
said appropriations are contingent upon voter approval at the Town election of 
the Proposition 2 Vz ballot question 1 , under Article 1 of the Warrant for the 
2004 Annual Town Meeting, and that all items be raised by taxation except to 
the following extent and to the extent provided in any motion to be made under 
article 28 of the 2004 Warrant: 

Dept. 1290 Town Offices - Personal Services - $60,000.00 to be taken 
from Water Revenue, and $71 ,000.00 to be taken from the Air 
Force School Fund. 

Dept. 1710 Conservation Commission - Personal Services - $3,000.00 to 
be taken from Wetlands Protection Fees - Receipts Reserved 
for Appropriation. 

Dept. 491 Cemetery Department - Expense - $5,000.00 to be taken from 
the Sale of Cemetery Lots - Receipts Reserved for 
Appropriation and $700.00 to be taken from the Cemetery 
Perpetual Care Trust Fund Income - Expendable Trust. 

Dept. 4510 Water Department - Personal Services - $345,580 to be taken 
from Water Revenue, Expense - $276,400 to be taken from 
Water Revenue, Debt -$179,645 to be taken from Water 
Revenue. 

ARTICLE 7B Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

In the event that the override did not pass under Question 1 of the Annual 
Town Election ballot, Article 7B, the reduced budget as printed in the Financial 
Section was passed. 

The total for General Purposes for the fiscal year beginning July 1 , 2004 through June 30, 
2005 (with the passage of Proposition 2 1 / 2 ) is shown as $21 ,992,058.39. 

The budget was passed unanimously with the following items held out for discussion: #1220 - 
Selectmen, #1950 - Town Report, 3100 - Local School System, #3310 - Lincoln-Sudbury 
Regional High School, #3320 - Minuteman Regional Vocational Technical School, #6310 - 
Recreation Department, #91 10 - Retirement Assessment. The held out items were then 
passed individually. 

ARTICLE 8A Proposed by Community Preservation Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town hear a report from the Community Preservation Committee and 
that the following amounts (items A - I) be appropriated or reserved from 
Fiscal Year 2005 Community Preservation Fund Revenues, or transferred 
from prior year's revenues, for fiscal year 2005 Community Preservation 
purposes: 



34 







Project 


FY 05 

Projected 

Revenue 


Transfers from 
Prior Year Funds 








$480,000 


$66,000 


Appropriations: 












A. 


To construct a new, two-family 
affordable home and accessory 
apartment on Lot #41 Sunnyside 
Lane. 


239,500 






B. 


To appropriate funds to the Town's 
Conservation Fund through which 
the Conservation Commission is 
permitted to acquire land for 
conservation purposes. 


97,500 


1) $42,000 from 
Open Space 
Reserve, and 

2) $24,000 from 
CPC fund balance 




C. 


To make repairs and improvements 
to the Lincoln Library. 


75,000 






D. 


To complete an inventory of the 
Town's historic properties. 


15,000 






E. 


To provide legal services to create 
a model Historic Preservation 
Restriction agreement that could be 
used to encourage preservation 
throughout the town. 


5,000 




Sub-total 






$432,000 


$66,000 


Reserves: 












F. 


Housing 









G. 


Open Space/Land Acquisition 









H 


Historic Preservation 









1. 


Recreation 







Sub-total 





















Total 

Appropriations 
& Reserves 
(A thru 1) 






$432,000 


$66,000 


Unallocated 
Balance 






$48,000 


$0 



Explanation: 



This article proposes projects recommended by the Community Preservation Committee for FY 
05 under Lincoln's Community Preservation Act (CPA) passed at the March, 2002 Annual 
Town Meeting and the November, 2002 Election. The descriptions of the proposed 
projects/actions are contained below: 

A. Sunnyside Lane Housing - The CPC is recommending that the Town appropriate 
$239,500 from FY 05 Community Preservation Fund revenues, to construct an affordable 
home and accessory apartment on Lot #41 Sunnyside Lane. Both units will become part 
of the Town's inventory of affordable housing, bringing the Town closer to the state- 
mandated 10% goal. The appropriation includes funds for site preparation, septic system 
improvements and other incidental costs. The Town acquired the subject property (Lot 



35 



#41) from the Commonwealth with gift funds provided by the Lincoln Foundation and the 
Rural Land Foundation. 

B. Conservation Land Acquisition Fund - The CPC is recommending that the Town 
appropriate and transfer a total sum of $163,500 from the Community Preservation Fund to 
the Town's Conservation Fund (c. 40, s. 8c) for expenditures consistent with the 
Community Preservation Act the Conservation Fund and the Town's Open Space Plan. 
The total sum of $163,500 is comprised of a $97,500 appropriation from FY 05 Community 
Preservation Fund revenues, $42,000 from the Community Preservation Fund Open 
Space Reserve, and $24,000 from the Community Preservation Fund balance. 

C. Library Repairs/ Improvements - The CPC is recommending that the Town appropriate 
$75,000 from FY 05 Community Preservation Fund revenues to help replace damaged 
windows in the Preston Building of the Lincoln Library. 

D. Historic Properties Inventory - The CPC is recommending that the Town appropriate 
$15,000 from FY 05 Community Preservation Fund revenues to enable the Lincoln 
Historical Commission to retain consulting services to complete a survey of the historical 
significance of many of the Town's historic properties. 

E. Historic Preservation Restriction Agreement - The CPC is recommending that the 
Town appropriate $5,000 from FY 05 Community Preservation Fund revenues to enable 
the Lincoln Historical Commission to retain legal services to develop a model Historic 
Preservation Agreement to enable owners of historic properties to preserve those 
properties. 

F. Housing Reserve Fund - The CPA requirement that a minimum of 10% be spent or set 
aside each year for affordable housing is satisfied by the appropriation under A above, 
therefore, no reserve is required. 

G. Open Space/Land Acquisition Reserve Fund - The CPA requirement that a minimum of 
10% be spent or set aside year for Open Space/Land Conservation is satisfied by the 
appropriation under B above, therefore, no reserve is required. 

H. Historic Preservation - The CPA requirement that a minimum of 10% be spent or set 
aside each year for historic preservation is satisfied by the appropriations under C, D, and 
E above, therefore, no reserve is required. 

I. Recreation - The CPA permits, but does not require, the Town to spend or set aside 
funds for recreational purposes. No funds are reserved for recreational purposes at this 
time. 

J. Unallocated - The CPC received requests for more funds then were available from the 
Community Preservation Fund. Nonetheless, the CPC determined that rather than 
appropriating all available funds, it would be in the best interests of the CPC and the Town 
to reserve 10% of FY '05 revenues for future funding requests, including any emergency 
requests that might be received; thereby balancing known current needs against unknown 
future needs. 

An amendment to Project A, to change "two-family affordable home" to "affordable home and 
accessory apartment" to Sunnyside Lane was passed unanimously. 



36 



ARTICLE 8B Proposed by Community Preservation Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town amend the vote taken under Article 26 of the 2003 Annual 
Town Meeting by amending item (B) to add after the reference to "Battle Road 
Farm" "or Greenridge Condominiums." 

ARTICLE 9 Proposed by Board of Selectmen & Community Preservation Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to amend the vote taken under Article 9 of the 2002 
Annual Town Meeting, by increasing the amount of the surcharge on real 
property imposed under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44B, otherwise 
known as the Community Preservation Act, from one and one half percent (1 
>2%) to three percent (3%) of the annual real estate tax levy against real 
property to be contingent upon voter approval at the Town election of ballot 
question 2 under Article 1 of the Warrant for the 2004 Annual Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 10 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $79,000 for the 
purchase of new computer equipment for Town departments including 
hardware, software, licenses, installation, training, maintenance and any 
related costs. 

ARTICLE 1 1 Proposed by Library Trustees 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $104,100 to make 
various building repairs and improvements to the Lincoln Library and any 
related costs. 

ARTICLE 12 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $45,000, for the rehabilitation 
of classrooms at the Smith/Brooks Schools and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 13 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $34,000 for the purchase of 
replacement computers for Lincoln Schools including hardware, software, site 
licenses, installation fees and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 14 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $33,600 for repairs to the 
School Department's Hartwell POD complex and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 1 5 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $50,200 to make 
repairs to the HVAC system in various locations throughout the Lincoln School 
complex and any related costs. 



37 



ARTICLE 16 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously as amended) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $19,000 to install site lighting 
at the entrance to the Smith and Brooks buildings of the Lincoln School to be 
consistent with the "Dark Sky Initiative" and any related costs. 

An amendment to insert the words "to be consistent with the Dark Sky Initiative" was passed 
unanimously. 

ARTICLE 17 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Declared passed by more than 2/3 vote) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $415,000 for the costs of replacing a fire 
truck and other costs incidental and related thereto; and that to meet said 
appropriation the Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized 
to borrow the full amount of such appropriation under General Laws 
Chapter 44 or any other general or special law, and to issue bonds or notes of 
the Town in connection therewith; provided, however, that such appropriation 
and borrowing authorization is contingent upon voter approval at the Town 
election of the Proposition 2 V 2 ballot question 3, presented under Article 1 of 
the Warrant for the 2004 Annual Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 1 8 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $30,000 for the Police 
Department to purchase a marked vehicle and related equipment, and to 
authorize the disposal by sale or otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment. 

ARTICLE 19 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to support the School Committee in its continuing plan to 
bring children from Boston to the Lincoln School for the purpose of education 
and as an element of its diversity education program. 

ARTICLE 20 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town appropriate the sum of $139,981.00 under G.L. Chapter 90, 
pursuant to Chapter 246 B of the Acts of 2002 to be used for the construction, 
reconstruction and/or maintenance and repair of the Town's road and bridges. 

ARTICLE 21 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000 to enhance 

library parking and to make other related improvements. 

ARTICLE 22 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $72,000 for the repair and 
maintenance of Town owned buildings and any other related costs. 



38 



ARTICLE 23 Proposed by Water Commission 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to transfer $70,000 from Water Surplus to retain the 
necessary technical support in order to satisfy the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts, Department of Environmental Protection's regulations in 
relation to environmental assessment and remediation work at a town-owned 
site on Sandy Pond Road. 

ARTICLE 24 Proposed by Water Commission 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to transfer $75,000 from Water Surplus to retain the 
necessary technical support to complete the requirements of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Department of Environmental Protection's 
Administrative Consent Order, dated December 16, 2003, relative to the 
Town's efforts to meet the state's safe yield drinking water withdrawal 
standards. 

ARTICLE 25 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to adopt the following resolution indicating support of the 
United States Air Force Electronics Systems Center at Hanscom Air Force 
Base and thus demonstrate the local desire and need that the base remain in 
place, functional, and active as other bases around the world are closed or 
moved as a result of the current Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) 
evaluation process. 

Whereas, Hanscom Air Force Base's infrastructure lies substantially within the 
borders of the Town of Lincoln; and 

Whereas, Hanscom Air Force Base and its Electronic Systems Center 
comprise a significant economic and job-related resource for area businesses 
representing over $3.2 billion dollars and 24,000 jobs in Massachusetts; and 

Whereas, The military contributions of this technical facility depend upon the 
application of intellectual assets to research, engineering and management 
challenges; and 

Whereas, the key elements that support such research, engineering and 
management capabilities are local access to an educated, trained, and 
experienced workforce inclusive of the academic, sponsored research, and 
industrial organizations and institutions unique to the Massachusetts and New 
England area; 

Now Therefore, it is hereby resolved that the citizens of Lincoln affirm their 
continued support for maintaining the presence of the United States Air 
Force's Hanscom Air Force Base and the Electronic Systems Center at its 
current location. 

At 5:30 P.M. it was moved, seconded and unanimously voted to adjourn the Meeting to 
Saturday, April 3, 2004 at 9:30 A.M. 



39 



ADJOURNED TOWN MEETING 
April 3, 2004 

On Saturday, April 3,2004 the adjourned session of the March 27, 2004 Annual Town Meeting 
was called to order at 950 A.M. by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French and a quorum being 
present (203 voters throughout the day), the following business was transacted: 

There was a moment of silence in memory of Roy Raja, who was elected Town Treasurer for 
his 20th term of office. Roy passed away the day following the election. 

ARTICLE 26 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to lease parking 
spaces for a period in excess of six (6) years in the town-owned commuter 
parking lot (Assessors' Map Parcel No.95-38-1 ) to the Rural Land Foundation. 

ARTICLE 27 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 

VOTED: (By majority standing vote) 

That the Town vote to establish the Bright Light Award to be given from time to 
time as need be for the establishment within the operating general government 
or schools of the Town of any efficiency which increases either the quantity or 
quality of any local public service for the same or less expenditure than before, 
start-up costs excluded. The Award shall be a mounted and inscribed highly 
efficient light bulb which works, plus, if made to a resident of the Town, $500.00 
in cash, or, if made by an employee of the Town, a one-time bonus of $500.00. 
The Moderator, Selectmen or School Committee as appropriate, and Finance 
Committee members shall not be eligible for the financial award for efficiencies 
achieved during their time in office. Recipients shall be determined by majority 
vote of the full membership of the Board of Selectmen or the School Committee 
as appropriate and the Finance Committee meeting jointly. More than one 
recipient may be granted a full money award for any single innovation. 
Presentation shall be made by the Moderator at a regular Town Meeting. 

ARTICLE 28 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the sum of $1 ,089,284. be taken from Free Cash to reduce the total 
amount to be raised by taxation under Article 7 of the Warrant for the 2004 
Annual Town Meeting, or any other article of said Warrant authorizing the 
appropriation of funds. 

ARTICLE 29 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 

DEFEATED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to accept a "circuit breaker" for the property tax in Lincoln, 
effective as of 2004 A.D. Whenever the annual property tax in Lincoln 
exceeds 7% of the income of any given household, then that 7% of the 
owner's income shall be accepted as full payment of the property tax for that 
year. Citizens for whom the property tax exceeds 7% of their income must 
present evidence to the Board of Assessors (Usually the current Federal 
income tax report). The cost of the circuit breaker is born by all property 
owners of Lincoln for whom the property tax is below 7% of their income. 



40 



ARTICLE 30 Proposed by Citizens' Petition 

VOTED: (Declared passed by 2/3 standing vote as amended) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning By-law in order to establish a North 
Lincoln Planned Development District within the NL-North Lincoln Planning 
District, pursuant to the provisions of Section 12.5 of the Zoning By-law, by 
undertaking the following action: 

(i) amending the Zoning Map to include the North Lincoln Planned 

Development District No. 4 - 55 Plus Housing, having boundaries 
encompassing 3.65 acres, more or less, and being more particularly 
shown and described on a drawing entitled "Site Analysis & 
Boundary Plan" dated January 15, 1999, title block modified January 
26, 2004 and 

(ii) approving a preliminary development and use plan for the North 

Lincoln Planned Development District No. 4, a proposed version of 
which plan, entitled " Preliminary Development and Use Plan for the 
NL-North Lincoln Planned Development District No. 4 -55 Plus 
Housing", at 82 Virginia Road, Lincoln, Massachusetts dated January 
26,2004 as amended April 1, 2004, has been prepared and submitted 
by the owner(s) of the premises to be included in said district. 

An amendment stating that the developer agrees to record deed restrictions on each market 
rate unit to the extent permitted under the laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts that 
would have the effect of not allowing persons under age of 18 to be permanent residents of the 
units was defeated. 

ARTICLE 31 Proposed by Board of Assessors 
APPROVED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town hear a report from the Board of Assessors relative to 

diversification of Lincoln's tax base. 

ARTICLE 32 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Declared passed by more than 2/3 voice vote as amended) 

That the Town vote to amend the official zoning map by establishing the SL- 

South Lincoln Overlay District that shall overlay the contiguous B-1 , B-2, R-2 

zoning districts as well as Assessor's Map 95, Parcels 11 and 12 of the R-1 

District in South Lincoln as shown on the map titled "South Lincoln Overlay 

District, dated March 17, 2004, and the Zoning By-law be amended by 

amending Section 12 and adding the following section 12.7: 

SECTION 12. OVERLAY DISTRICTS. Delete the word "and" after the words "North 

Lincoln Planning District" and insert the words "and the SL-South Lincoln Overlay 

District" after the words "Wireless Communications Facility Overlay District". 

12.7 SL - SOUTH LINCOLN OVERLAY DISTRICT 

12.7.1 Purpose: The South Lincoln Overlay District shall overlay the contiguous B- 
1, B-2, R-2 zoning districts as well as Assessor's Map 95 Parcels 11 and 12 of the 
R-1 District in South Lincoln for the purpose of providing for Planned Development 
Districts (PDD) that will offer enhanced mixed use, commercial, office, and 
residential opportunities in South Lincoln. The Planned Development Districts are 
intended to: 



41 



(a) permit greater flexibility in the development or redevelopment of tracts of 
land by requiring few predetermined standards, 

(b) permit a developer to propose and for the Town to vote on, a preliminary 
development and use plan unique to a particular location; town meeting shall 
vote to approve the plan as a whole with a majority vote, The preliminary plan 
may also be amended on the floor of Town Meeting to add restrictions, 
limitations or requirements, 

(c) permit the use of development standards more detailed than the general 
standards elsewhere in this bylaw, 

(d) provide information for the Town to evaluate the potential impacts of a 
proposed development, and 

(e) enable the Planning Board to require adherence to a preliminary 
development and use plan in the granting of a special permit. 

12.7.2 South Lincoln Planned Development Districts: Unless and until Town Meeting 
votes to approve a portion of the SL-South Lincoln Overlay District as a South Lincoln 
Planned Development District, the permitted uses and dimensional controls shall be 
those of the underlying zoning district, without regard to its inclusion in the SL-South 
Lincoln Overlay District. Projects in the South Lincoln Overlay District shall follow the 
same procedures and requirements outlined in Sections 12.5.3 through 12.5.12 North 
Lincoln Planning District except that all references to NL - North Lincoln shall be 
considered as SL - South Lincoln. References to "change of zoning district" in 
Sections 12.5.3 through 12.5.12 shall be read to mean "designation of planned 
development district." Upon Town Meeting approval of a Planned Development 
District designation (based on a preliminary development and use plan prepared 
pursuant to Section 12.5.3) that portion of the land shown on the plan that is in the 
South Lincoln Overlay District shall also be deemed to be a South Lincoln Planned 
Development District and to have the benefit of this Section 12.7.2. South Lincoln 
Planned Development Districts shall be numbered sequentially. The permitted uses 
and dimensional controls in a South Lincoln Planned Development District shall be 
governed exclusively by the provisions of this section 12.7, and not by the provisions of 
the underlying district in which such land is located, unless and until the time for 
issuance of a special permit under this section expires without a special permit having 
been issued, or the time when such a special permit lapses by reason of the 
applicant's failure to use it within the required period described in Section 21 .5. After 
expiration of the time for issuance of a special permit under this section without a 
special permit having been issued, or after the lapse of such a special permit, the 
Planned Development District designation shall have expired and the permitted uses 
and dimensional controls in such district shall again be governed by the provisions of 
the underlying zoning districts. The general rules set forth in Sections 13.1 and 13.2, 
the definitions set forth in Section 23, and the provisions applicable to any other 
overlay district in which such land may be located shall apply within any South Lincoln 
Planned Development District, and the requirements of other provisions of the Zoning 
Bylaw not limited in application to a particular underlying zoning district shall apply 
except to the extent expressly and conspicuously otherwise stated in the written 
portion of the preliminary development and use plan. A preliminary development and 
use plan may contain alternative development provisions provided that the plan 
expressly and conspicuously identifies any such provisions and states the conditions in 
which each alternative provision will apply. 



42 



An amendment to delete the requirement of a 2/3 vote for floor amendments was passed. 
An amendment to add wording to permit floor amendments was passed. 



ARTICLE 33 
VOTED: 



ARTICLE 34 
VOTED: 



Proposed by Planning Board 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to designate Old Conant Road as a scenic road, pursuant 

to Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 40, Section 15C and Article XVII of the 

Town of Lincoln General Bylaws. 

Proposed by Planning Board 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by deleting the existing 

paragraph section 6.5.5 and replacing it with the following: 



"6.5.5. Yards - The minimum front, side, and rear yard is 50 feet for a 

residential principal structure (a principal structure that is used primarily for 
residential purposes). The minimum front, side, and rear yard is 75 feet for 
non-residential principal structures and for structures that are not accessory 
to residential use, notwithstanding the provisions of Section 13.4." 

ARTICLE 35 Proposed by Planning Board 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by deleting the word 

"minimum" from the first sentence of section 6.3 (b). 

ARTICLE 36 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by adding the following 
language to the first paragraph in section 12.6.4 Submittal Requirements after 
the words "following supplementary information": 

, which the Planning Board may waive if the Board determines such 
requirements are not relevant to the current application: 

ARTICLE 37 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by deleting the existing 
paragraph section 13.1. 1.b and replacing it with the following: 

"13.1.1.b For any structure constructed after April 5, 2003, height shall be 
measured as the vertical distance from the lowest exposed point on the 
structure to the highest point on the structure, unless the Planning Board 
determines that additional height would not adversely affect the neighborhood 
in which case height may be measured as the vertical distance from the 
average natural grade around the perimeter of the structure to the highest 
point on the structure." 

ARTICLE 38 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw to correct a clerical error in 
section 12.6.2 LOCATION by deleting "Assessors' Map Parcel No. 15-14" and 
replacing it with "Assessors' Map Parcel No. 53-14-0. 



A3 



ARTICLE 39 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Moderator declared passed by 2/3 vote) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw Section 13 General Rules for 
Applying Development Regulations in all districts by adding the following 
paragraph: 

13.5 Exterior Lighting : All artificial lighting installed in any district, shall be so 
installed or shielded as to prevent direct light or glare from the light source from 
interfering with the vision of motorists or pedestrians passing in the street or 
streets abutting the premises and as to prevent direct light or glare from 
illuminating neighboring properties. 

ARTICLE 40 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw, Section 23 Definitions, by 
adding the following definition, alphabetically, as follows: 

Half Story: A space under a sloping roof that has the line of intersection of the 
roof and wall face not more than three (3) feet above the floor level and in 
which space the possible floor area with head room of five (5) feet or less 
occupies at least forty (40) percent of the total floor area of the story directly 
beneath. Spaces not satisfying this definition shall be considered a full story. 



Figure 5. 



Paragraph 6.5. 1.b 




•"S AT L~A-=rr 
THEM - A ? I. A HALp „ 



&" - 



44 



ARTICLE 41 Proposed by Conservation Commission 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend Article XVIII (Wetlands Protection) of its General 

Bylaws, by deleting the underlined text 

If a municipal revolving fund has been established, pursuant to M.G.L. Ch. 44 
553E1/2 or a special act, for deposit and Commission use of filing and/or 
consultant fees described above, then such filing and/or consultant fees shall 
be deposited therein, for uses set out in the vote establishing the fund. This 
account shall be kept separate from the account established for filing fees paid 
under the State Wetlands Protection Act . 

and replacing it with the following: 

Pursuant to Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 44, Section 53G, consultant 
fees shall be deposited in a special account to be established by the town 
treasurer in the municipal treasury and shall be kept separate and apart from 
other monies. The special account, including accrued interest, if any, shall be 
expended at the direction of the Conservation Commission without further 
appropriation, provided, however, that such funds are to be expended by it 
only in connection with carrying out the Commission's responsibilities under 
the law. Any excess amount in the account attributable to a specific project, 
including any accrued interest, at the completion of said project shall be repaid 
to the applicant or to the applicant's successor in interest and a final report of 
said account shall be made available to the applicant or to the applicant's 
successor in interest. 

ARTICLE 42 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire a .28 acre 
parcel of land, formerly part of the Department of Defense's NIKE site, 
(Assessors' Map Parcel No 100-14-0), located on Oxbow Road, from the 
Federal Government for open space and passive recreation purposes. 

ARTICLE 43 Proposed by Historical Commission 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to accept a Preservation Restriction for the Edward and 
Henry Flint property located at 28 Lexington Road (Assessors' Map Parcel No. 
52-2-0). 

ARTICLE 44 Proposed by Water Commission 
APPROVED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town hear a report from the Water Commission concerning 

measures to promote water conservation. 



45 



ARTICLE 45 
VOTED: 



Proposed by Selectmen 

(Unanimously) 

To pass over this article. 



The Moderator ruled that the following motion was not within the scope of the Article, but that 
he would allow it as a non-binding sense of the Meeting motion: 



VOTED: 



ARTICLE 46 
VOTED: 



ARTICLE 47 
VOTED: 



ARTICLE 48 
VOTED: 



ARTICLE 49 
VOTED: 



(Unanimously as a sense of the meeting) 

That the Town vote to request that the Board of Selectmen, in collaboration 
with the Planning Board and Housing Committee, prepare for the 2005 Town 
Meeting a motion to require that all new homes and multi-unit developments 
make a proportional contribution to Lincoln's moderate-income housing needs. 

Proposed by Selectmen 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to accept the provision of the Massachusetts General 

Laws, Chapter 148, Section 26G to require automatic sprinkler systems to be 

installed in non-residential buildings or additions in excess of seventy-five 

hundred gross square feet in floor area. 

Proposed by Selectmen 
(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to accept the provision of the Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 148, Section 26I to require automatic sprinkler systems to be 
installed in residential buildings containing not less than four dwelling units, 
including but not limited to lodging houses, boarding houses, fraternity houses, 
dormitories, apartments, townhouses, condominiums, hotels, motels, and 
group residences. 

Proposed by Selectmen 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Fire Department to enter into a 

lease/purchase agreement for a period not to exceed 10 years for the 

lease/purchase of replacement fire alarm equipment. 

Proposed by Housing Commission 
(Unanimously) 

That the Town authorize the Lincoln Housing Commission to establish for the 
fiscal year beginning July 1 , 2004 a revolving fund account in accordance with 
Chapter 44, Section 53E- 1 /2 of the Massachusetts General Laws, for the 
purpose of placing in the account the revenues raised through rental income, 
which funds shall be expended under the authority of the Lincoln Housing 
Commission (or agent) without further appropriation up to a maximum of 
$50,000 for the upcoming fiscal year in order to defray the costs of maintaining 
and rehabilitating town-owned affordable homes. 



46 



ARTICLE 50 Proposed by Board of Selectmen and School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town reauthorize the use of the following revolving funds in 
accordance with Chapter 44, Section 53E-72 of the Massachusetts General 
Laws, for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2004, to be credited with receipts 
from the following revenue sources, to be expended under the authority and 
direction of the following agencies or officials, for the following stated 
purposes, not to exceed the following spending limits, respectively: 



FUND 


REVENUE 


AUTHORITY 


USE OF FUNDS 


SPENDING 




SOURCE 


TO SPEND 


LIMIT 






FUNDS 


To defray 
expenses related 




Student 




School 


to student 




Transportation 


Bus Fees 


Committee 
School 


transportation 

To defray 
expenses related 
to Pre-School 


$70,000 


Pre-School Program 


User Fees 


Committee 
Lincoln Fire 


Program services 

To defray 
expenses related 
to fire alarm 


$90,000 


Fire Alarm 


Alarm Fees 


Department 


services 


$15,000 



Honor was given to several officers who were retiring as follows: 

Penny Billings from the Board of Selectmen 
Sue Hollingsworth from the School Committee 
Tom DeNormandie from the Planning Board 
Paul Marsh from the Board of Assessors 

Thank you was extended to Jim Henderson who assisted the Conservation Commission in 
removing invasive plants from ponds, thus extending available funds. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 4:10 p.m. 



47 



STATE PRIMARY 
September 14, 2004 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy J. 
Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: Peggy 
Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacquelyn Snelling, Laurence Zuelke. The Polls were declared 
closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast were 474, which were 
divided as follows: Democratic - 428, Republican - 45, Green Rainbow - 1. The total number 
of registered voters for this election was 3708 





DEMOCRATIC 










Office 


Candidate 


1 


2 


3 


Total 


Representative in Congress 
7* District 


Edward J. Markey 


204 


174 


4 


382 


Scattering 


1 








1 




Blanks 


15 


30 





45 






220 


204 


4 


428 


Councillor 3rd District 


Marilyn M. Petitto Devaney 


142 


140 


4 


286 




Blanks 


78 


64 





142 






220 


204 


4 


428 


Senator in General Court 


Susan C. Fargo 


210 


183 


4 


397 


5 th Middlesex District 


Blanks 


10 


21 





31 






220 


204 


4 


428 


Representative in General 


Stanislav V. Gayshan 


117 


104 


2 


223 


Court 13th Middlesex District 


John C. Thomas 


91 


91 


2 


184 




Scattering 


1 








1 




Blanks 


11 


9 





20 






220 


204 


4 


428 


Sheriff Middlesex County 


James V. DiPaola 


86 


83 


3 


172 




Robert A. DeMoura 


57 


52 





109 




Brian M. Gillis 


30 


28 


1 


59 




Scattering 


1 








1 




Blanks 


46 


41 





87 






220 


204 


4 


428 



48 





REPUBLICAN 










Office 


Candidate 




1 


2 


3 


Total 


Representative in Congress 
T District 


Kenneth G 
Blanks 


Chase 


21 

q 

24 


18 
19 


2 


2 


41 

4 
45 


Councillor 3' c District 


Blanks 




24 


19 


2 


45 


Senator in Genera! Court 
5 r Middlesex District 


John C. Thibauit 
Blanks 


23 

1 

24 


13 

1 

19 


2 


2 


43 

2 

45 


Representative in General 
Court 15 r Middlesex District 


Susan 77. Pope 

Scattering 

Blanks 


21 
1 
2 

24 


17 
1 
1 

19 


2 


2 


40 
2 
3 

45 


Sheriff Middlesex County 


Scattering 
Blanks 





24 
24 


1 
18 
19 



2 




1 
44 
45 



No ballots cast. 



All positions blank 



LIBERTARIAN 



GREEN-RAINBOW 



49 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
October 16, 2004 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
OCTOBER 16, 2004 

In accordance with the above Warrant, the Meeting was called to order in the Donaldson 
Auditorium on Saturday, October 16, 2004 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 11:59 
a.m., and a quorum being present (171 voters) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town transfer from Water Enterprise retained earnings the sum of 
$750,000 to purchase an approximate 1.4 acre portion of the land known as 
Assessor's map/parcel 45-17-0 (the Heck property), located on Bedford Road 
adjacent to the site of the existing water storage facility, for the purpose of 
preserving the land for possible future expansion of the town's water storage 
capacity. 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town transfer from Water Enterprise retained earnings the sum of 
$20,000 to the Town's general fund, to compensate said general fund for an 
earlier transfer from the Town's reserve fund, authorized by the Finance 
Committee in June of 2004, for the purpose of enabling the Water Department to 
meet its salary obligations for the fiscal year ended June 30, 2004. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded and 
unanimously voted dissolve the Meeting at 12:15 p.m. 



50 



STATE ELECTION 
November 2, 2004 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by Nancy J. 
Zuelke, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the following wardens: Peggy 
Elliott, Judy Emmons, Marshall Sandock, Jacquelyn Snelling, Laurence Zuelke. The Polls 
were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Mrs. Zuelke. The total number of votes cast were 3425. 
The total number of registered voters for this election was 3829. 



Office 


Candidate 


1 


2 


3 


Total 


President & Vice President 


Badnarik & Campagna 


14 


7 





21 




Bush & Cheney 


410 


413 


91 


914 




Cobb & LaMarche 


9 


9 





18 




Kerry & Edwards 


1275 


1117 


50 


2442 




Nader & Camejo 


9 


3 


1 


13 




Scattering 


5 


1 





6 




Blanks 


6 


5 





11 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 


Representative in Congress 
7* District 


Edward J. Markey 


1233 


1048 


50 


2331 


Kenneth G. Chase 


379 


398 


76 


853 




James O. Hall 


65 


50 


5 


120 




Blanks 


51 


59 


11 


121 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 


Councillor 3 rd District 


Marilyn M. Petitto Devaney1097 


973 


94 


2164 




Scattering 


4 


6 


2 


12 




Blanks 


627 


576 


46 


1249 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 


Senator in General Court 


Susan C. Fargo 


1189 


1047 


48 


2284 


3rd Middlesex District 


John C. Thibault 


491 


458 


81 


1030 




Scattering 





1 


1 


2 




Blanks 


48 


49 


12 


109 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 


Rep. in General Court 


Susan W. Pope 


646 


638 


90 


1374 


13 th Middlesex District 


John C. Thomas 


1005 


842 


39 


1886 




Scattering 





1 





1 




Blanks 


77 


74 


13 


164 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 


Sheriff Middlesex County 


James V. DiPaola 


1131 


998 


93 


2222 




Scattering 


4 


5 


2 


11 




Blanks 


593 


552 


47 


1192 






1728 


1555 


142 


3425 



51 



QUESTION 1: This Question is not binding 

Shall the state representative from this district be instructed to vote in favor of a 
constitutional amendment that would remove the authority to create 
congressional and legislative districts from the state Legislature and instead 
place that responsibility in the hands of an independent commission, subject to 
strict guidelines for public participation, non-partisanship, retaining the integrity 
of existing communities, and respecting the voting rights of minorities? 

Yes 1073 978 56 2107 

No 353 323 61 737 

Blanks 302 254 25 581 

1728 1555 142 3425 



52 



FINANCE 

TREASURER'S REPORT 

MARY C. DAY, TEMPORARY TOWN TREASURER 

CASH BALANCES AS OF JUNE 30, 2004 



General Town Funds 



Cash on Deposit 



Fleet Bank 

Vendor / Payroll checking 84,998.06 

Depository 496,486.43 

Hanscom Operating Fund 0.00 

Recreation Revolving Fund 97,060.58 

School Lunch Revolving Fund 5,157.73 

Student Activity Agency Funds 61 ,91 3.56 

Investment Fund 8,108,584.35 

Citizen's Bank 

Escrow Account 1 34,327.21 

Century Bank 

Lockbox Account 87,460.20 

Mass. Municipal Depository Trust (pooled investment) 

General Town Account 79,948.46 

Stabilization Fund 337,136.06 

Petty Cash (located in various offices) 1 ,675.00 



General Town Funds - Total 



Trust Funds 



$9,494,747.64 
Market Value 



Fleet Bank 

General Trust Fund Account 
Commonwealth Financial Network 
Various Investments 

Cash/Cash Equivalents 
Equities 
Fixed Income 
Mutual Funds 



$54,625.22 



23,421.48 
443,003.24 
362,200.20 

85,644.42 



Trust Funds - Totals $968,894.56 

TOTAL CASH BALANCE (06/30/04) $1 0,463,642.20 

(General Town Funds Total + Trust Funds Total) 



53 



STATEMENT OF OUTSTANDING DEBT 
AS OF JUNE 30, 2004 



General Obligation Bond (6.4295%) - For School Construction and Public Safety Bldg. 
projects. Issued July 1 , 1996 under Ch. 645 of the Acts of 1948 as amended and 
voted at annual town meeting on March 27, 1993; and Ch. 44, Sec. 7 of the Mass. 
General Laws. 

OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL $5,755,000.00 

REMAINING REPAYMENT SCHEDULE 
DUE DATE PRINCIPAL DUE INTEREST DUE 

7/1/2004 1,255,000.00 160,750.00 

1/1/2005 129,375.00 

7/1/2005 1,250,000.00 129,375.00 

1/1/2006 97,500.00 

7/1/2006 1,250,000.00 97,500.00 

1/1/2007 60,000.00 

7/1/2007 1,000,000.00 60,000.00 

1/1/2008 30,000.00 

7/1/2008 1,000,000.00 30,000.00 

TOTAL 5,755,000.00 794,500.00 

State House Loan Note (4.90%) - For Remodeling of Codman Pool 

Issued May 1 , 2003 under Ch. 645 of the Acts of 1 948 as amended and 

voted at annual town meeting on March 26, 2002; and Ch. 44, Sec. 7 of the Mass. 

General Laws. 

OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL $180.000.00 

REMAINING REPAYMENT SCHEDULE 

DUE DATE PRINCIPAL DUE INTEREST DUE 

5/1/2005 20,000.00 8,820.00 

5/1/2006 20,000.00 7,840.00 

5/1/2007 20,000.00 6,860.00 

5/1/2008 20,000.00 5,880.00 

5/1/2009 20,000.00 4,900.00 

5/1/2010 20,000.00 3,920.00 

5/1/2011 20,000.00 2,940.00 

5/1/2012 20,000.00 1,960.00 

5/1/2013 20,000.00 980.00 

TOTAL 180,000.00 44,100.00 

TOTAL OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL $5,935.000.00 



54 



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56 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Edward Morgan 
John G. Robinson 
Ellen Meadors, Chair 

The major event for the Board of Assessors in 2004 was the passage of our Home 
Rule Petition relaxing the eligibility requirements for Property Tax Deferral and reducing the 
interest rate specified by the state law. 

Under the new law any person aged 60 years or older as of July first, whose yearly 
income does not exceed $60,000 may elect to defer their property taxes. The interest rate will 
be set annually by the Board of Selectmen based on what it costs the town to loan the property 
owner the amount of the deferred taxes and will not, by law, exceed 8%. This year the rate has 
been set at 4%. The maximum amount that can be deferred is 50% of the eligible person's 
interest in the property. The Massachusetts residency requirement of 10 years and the 
occupancy requirement of 5 years have been dropped. Call the Assessor's Office at (781) 259- 
261 1 for an application or a brochure describing the deferral. 

Another change this year was the passage of a split tax rate by the Board of 
Selectmen. For the first time, Lincoln will tax businesses at a higher rate than residential 
property. The rates for FY 2005 are $ 9.09 per $1000 of value, for residential property, and $ 
10.51 for businesses. 

The average value of a single family house in Lincoln rose by 4.7%, based on 2003 
sales, while the average tax bill rose by 3.6%. 

Department staff consists of Julie Miller, Principal Assessor and Kathy Socia, 
Administrative Assistant. The staff of the Assessor's Office and the board welcome comments 
and questions from the public and from other boards and organizations. This year we met with 
both the Council on Ageing and the Board of Selectmen, served on the Tax Relief Committee 
and the Accessory Apartment Task Force, and coordinated with the Conservation Commission 
on the use of our Geographic Information System (GIS) maps. 



57 



Board of Assessors 

Recap of 

Fiscal Year 2005 



Valuation 

Taxable Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 
TOTAL 

Appropriations and Assessments 

Town Appropriations 
cherry Sheet Offsets 
State and County Charges 
Overlay 
TOTAL 

Estimated Receipts 



$1,898,356,937 

18,128,270 

556,984,415 

$2,473,469,622 



$24,111,564.39 

$393,959.00 

169,165.00 

112,323.83 



$24,787,012.22 



Cherry Sheet Receipts 
Over Estimates Cherry Sheet 
Local Estimated Receipts 
Enterprise Funds 
Community Preservation Funds 
Free Cash 
Available Funds 
TOTAL 

Net Amount to Raise 

Taxes for County, State & Town 

Real Property 
Personal Property 
TOTAL 

Tax Rate 

Number of Parcels 



$2,433,370.00 

0.00 

1,978,500.00 

1,006,625.00 

546,000.00 

1,089,284.00 

219,681.00 



$7,273,460.00 
$17,513,552.22 



$17,323,024.10 
190,528.12 



$9.09/ $10.51 per 1000 



$17,513,552.22 



Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 



2,232 
32 

461 



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60 



INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY - ANNUAL REPORT 

Chuck Miller - Director 

As this report is being written in December 2004, we will review the progress that has been 
made in FY05 in the area of information technology. 

Financial Systems 

After a comprehensive RFP process, the selection Committee unanimously decided to migrate 
our aging Pentamation system to a new vendor - MUNIS. MUNIS has a significant presence in 
Massachusetts, so they tend to be sensitive to the needs of our dynamic market segment. 

The implementation team was made up of representatives of the Finance & Accounting Office, 
the School Business Office, the Information Technology Director and a MUNIS Project 
Manager. 

From January to July 2004, the team was able to create a new chart of accounts, perform data 
conversions and go live on July 1 st . In addition to all the General Ledger functionality, we were 
able to implement a decentralized Purchase Requisition & Order System that ties directly to the 
budgets. This is a major improvement in functionality and provides additional checks and 
balances to ensure that spending remains under control. 

From July through December, the same team was in the process of converting all of the 
Human Resources and Payroll functionality to the new MUNIS system. As this is being written, 
we are prepared to go "live" within days, as payroll activities must be in sync with the Calendar 
Year for IRS reporting purposes. 

Library Services 

The Library network was rebuilt to address efficiency and security concerns and to improve 
manageability of the network. Several more Public Access PC's were deployed and there is 
now a new color laser printer that was graciously funded by the Friends of the Library. 

In December, we replaced the balance of the old Windows 98 PCs. In addition, Comcast has 
provided a free Internet connection, which will soon be used to provide a wireless Hot Spot for 
library patrons who bring their own laptop computers. To ensure security, this functionality will 
be separate from the rest of the Library network. 

Public Safety 

FY05 has delivered new technology to the Police Department as more viable cell technology, 
combined with evolving wireless networking protocols, combined with a regional law 
enforcement consortium, permitted the deployment of Mobile computing from the police 
cruisers. This allows online access to the Registry of Motor Vehicles, Criminal databases and 
Incident Reporting systems. The use of Mobile Data Terminals (MDTs) in cruisers makes 
critical data readily available to officers in the field. In addition, MDTs increase police presence 
in the community as officers will require less time in the office to complete much of their 
paperwork. 

Server Upgrades 

As Microsoft has announced the end of support for the Windows NT operating system, certain 
servers are no longer viable for mission critical applications. This past year we have replaced. 
our mail server. We also installed a new server for the MUNIS Financial applications and 
another for the Library. All of these servers are running the Windows Server 2003 operating 
system. 



61 



A side benefit of the new operating system, combined with our fiber optic network, is that each 
server can be managed remotely from the Town Office computer room. In addition, all server 
backups are done remotely across the network to Town Office. 

New Web Page 

The Official Town Website will be getting a facelift in the early 2005. The current look is 
several years old and it needs to be streamlined. In addition, the navigation of the site is being 
simplified. All in all, it should be easier on the eyes. It has also been redesigned so the motif 
can be changed with the seasons. 

Geographical Information Systems (GIS) 

GIS is beginning to evolve as a dynamic tool in the management and planning of Lincoln's rich 
land resources. Much of this effort was spearheaded by volunteers under the leadership of 
Ellen Meadors and Tom Gumbart. The Board of Assessors has been running a GIS Pilot for 
just over a year. In the month of August 2004, a GIS workstation was installed in the 
Conservation Office and the Planning Office. 

This technology has great potential, but it also presents challenges regarding the effective 
coordination efforts required to update certain data segments by different departments or 
agencies. Custodial responsibility of certain data will need to be determined, and rules of 
engagement may be required. 

Security 

As computing equipment and applications become more deeply embedded within the Town 
Government's daily activities, it becomes increasingly cumbersome and laborious to maintain 
high levels of security. Though we have mechanisms in place to manage software patches 
and hotfixes, Firewall protection, Anti-Virus & Anti-SPAM software, we are investigating viable, 
cost-effective solutions to protect our desktops from adware and spyware. 

Futures 

As more servers and desktops proliferate throughout the various Town facilities, the ability to 
remotely access and manage these devices is becoming more important. New technologies 
provide an opportunity to manage these tasks remotely from a centralized location rather than 
having to travel from building to building and desk to desk to patch software, deploy new 
releases, etc. 



62 



PROTECTION OF PERSONS & PROPERTY 
POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Kevin A. Mooney, Chief 

In 2004, there were a number of personnel changes within the department. In February, 
Sergeant David Davis retired after thirty-four (34) years of service. As a result, Officer Robert 
Sweetland was hired as Sergeant Davis' replacement. Officer Sweetland was a sixteen (16) year 
veteran of the Harvard University Police Department, where he served as Detective for that last 
four (4) years. Officer Sweetland is currently assigned to patrol. 

In March, Paul Westlund was promoted to the position of sergeant. In addition to being a 
patrol supervisor, Sergeant Westlund is the firearms licensing officer for the department. 

In July, an additional sergeant position was created whereby having a police supervisor 
on all the evening and midnight shifts. Richard McCarty was promoted to the position of sergeant 
and assumes the additional responsibility of being in charge of all Special Police Officers. During 
the month of July, Officer Jon Wentworth was appointed to the position of Detective. As 
Detective, Jon is responsible for conducting follow-up investigations as well as being the 
department's court prosecutor at the Concord District Court. 

In August, Officer David Regan was appointed to the position of Juvenile Officer. As 
Juvenile Office, Dave is responsible for juvenile investigations, juvenile outreach and is the 
department's court prosecutor at the Middlesex Juvenile Court. 

All officers attended three (3) days of Incident Command Training, which was hosted by 
the Greater Boston Police Council. This training prepared all officers on how to take the initial 
command of a major incident when being the first responder to the scene. The training also 
addressed the statewide protocols, as well as mutual aid from local, state, and federal agencies. 

This year all officers received the mandatory three (3) days of in-serve training. 
Additionally, officers received specialized training in such areas as: latent fingerprint recovery, 
crime scene management, rape investigation, search warrant execution, domestic violence, 
defensive tactics, criminal law, and constitutional law. 

The department was the recipient of the following grants and gifts: 

Massachusetts Local Preparedness Grant: The police department's portion of the grant was 
$6,400.00. The funds allowed the department to purchase two (2) radios for local, state, and 
regional radio communications. One radio was installed in the department's Mobil Command 
Post, while the other was installed in a police cruiser. 

Executive Office of Public Safety Community Policing Grant: The department received 
$12,00.00, which allowed the department to do the following: alcohol and drug education classes, 
stranger awareness, juvenile outreach, specialized trainings, and the lease of a police motorcycle 
for increase traffic enforcement. 

Governor's Highway Safety Grant: The department received $8,400.00 for such initiatives as 
"Click it or Ticket" and "Drink Drive You Loose." By under taking this initiative, the department 
was able to increase its overall traffic enforcement by ten (10%) percent. 



63 



Masonic Soley Lodge F & AM Gift: For the third (3 rd ) consecutive year, the department 
received a one thousand dollar ($100.00) gift from the Masonic Lodge, which was used to 
purchase various D.A.R.E. supplies. The D.A.R.E. program is taught to all fifth (5 th ) grade 
students at the Lincoln School. Additionally, with the assistance of the Masonic Lodge, the 
department hosted the Child Identification Program where approximately three hundred (300) 
children had their fingerprints, photographs, and DNA taken as a preventative measure in the 
event the child becomes lost. 

In late September, Dispatcher Evon Burroughs left the Communications Department in 
order to pursue a career with the Boston Police Department. As a result, Thomas Mellor was 
hired as full-time Dispatcher to fill the vacancy. 

In mid October, the department took custody of five (5) laptop computers and one (1) 
handheld computer. Four (4) laptops were installed in police cruisers, one (1) was installed in the 
Mobil Command Post and the handheld computer is shared between the motorcycle officers and 
the Detective. The laptop and handheld computers allows officers instant access to information 
from the following databases: the Massachusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles, Massachusetts 
Board of Probation, and the National Crime Information Center. By April 2005, officers will have 
access to the department's in house computer system via the laptop and handheld computers. In 
addition to patrol responsibilities, Sergeant Sean Kennedy oversees the department's computer 
network with the assistance of Charles Miller, Information Technology Manager. 



The following is a report of the activity of the Lincoln Police Department for the calendar 
year 2004. 

CRIMINAL ACTIVITY: 

Arrests 117 

Breaking and Entering 19 

Larcenies 43 

Motor Vehicle Theft 3 

Assault 1 3 

Forgery 

Embezzlement 

Vandalism 37 

Narcotics Law Violation 39 

Disorderly Conduct 10 

Trespass 20 

Civil Matters 60 

Juvenile Matters 17 

Reports of Missing Persons 21 

Domestic Matters 24 

Telephone Disturbance Calls 17 

Reports of Suspicious Activities 445 

General Service Responses 926 

Animal Complaints 64 

Ambulance Calls 272 

Unattended Death Report 1 

Alarms Responded To 673 



64 



Assists to Other Agencies 


214 


Restraining Order Services 


32 


Reports of Confused Persons 


13 


Protective Custody 


4 


TRAFFIC ACTIVITIES: 




Total Vehicle Stops 


3,771 


Traffic Citations 


2,914 


Motor Vehicle Criminal Complaints 


199 


Operating Under the Influence 


53 


Accidents Responded to 


262 


Accidents Investigated 


122 



65 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 



Chief Arthur Cotoni 



The Lincoln Fire Department has experienced many new changes within this past 
year. These changes included the departure of Chief John Burke in August and the promotion 
of Arthur Cotoni to Chief in November. Burke had been the Fire Chief for the past two years in 
Lincoln. As Chief he accomplished the installation of the Vehicle Exhaust Venting System, 
mandated year round training for all firefighters, and balanced the budget for 2002 and 2003 
encouragingly. 



On November 18 th 2004 , "Arthur Cotoni" was inaugurated as Fire Chief and had been 
the acting Chief since Burke's departure in August. This position was achieved through 
dedication, knowledge, and training experience gathered over the years that I accomplished 
while working as a firefighter in Lincoln. As Chief, I anticipate challenges and feel confident 
knowing the fire department staff is properly trained and able to manage any emergency 
situation or request for mutual aid or more manpower if needed. This fire department is 
structured to build a better communication with the community, establish trust with residents, 
departments, and the public to reassure their safety while in Lincoln. 



For the duration of 2004, Lincoln Fire Department has been assisting Lincoln residents 
with medical and fire suppression emergencies as needed. We are now compiling and 
beginning to supply the residents who have been assisted by LFD to fill out an anonymous 
survey. This survey will help critique our methods and gain closer public relations with the 
community. 



Changes with Lincoln Fire staff were the promotion of firefighter Frank Gray and Gary 
Longo to Lieutenant; they are now the two training officers for the department. Change of title 
for Lieutenant John Whalen to Fire Prevention Officer and Safe Educator. Rick Russes has 
been appointed to Fire Alarm Systems and call firefighter Ben Juhola was promoted to full time 
firefighter. Currently there are three more call men in training that will be placed on shifts as 
soon as they complete the firefighter l/l I academy program at Stow in February. The Fire 
Department now has nine full time firefighters and eight part-time on call firefighters. 



Department employees have continued to keep up with new training procedures and 
important EMT course curriculum. This up coming year all employees will be requested to take 
additional programs that offer more training online and hands on preparation for incidents 
involving medical emergencies, hazardous material procedures, and technical rescue. 



I would like to express thanks to all of the Lincoln residents, and organizations for your 
valued donations to the department. I would also like to thank the town departments, town 
boards and committees for your help, support and trust with my inauguration as Fire Chief to 
promote the fire department into a promising and assured future. 



66 



Total calls for service (Fire and EMS): 1213 



Fire related activities: 




Fires: 


77 


Building: 


15 


Cooking: 


25 


Chimney: 


3 


Vehicles: 


4 


Others: 30 





Estimated dollar loss: $200,000 

Hazardous Conditions: 60 

This consists of: Electrical wiring problems, chemical or other materials spilled, natural gas 
leaks, carbon monoxide incidents. 

Service Calls: 243 

These calls request assistance involving: Car lockouts, animal problems/rescue, public 
assistance and assistance to neighboring towns. 

Good intent calls: 54 

These incidents include: odors of smoke (with no fire), smoke or odor removal, dispatched and 
canceled en-route, and special type of incident (assist Police). 

False Alarms: 286 

Unintentional alarms sounding, alarm system malfunction, detector failure. 

Lightning Strikes (with no fire): 9 

Other categories not classified above: 1 1 
Emergency Medical Services: 
Patients transported: 361 



67 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Earl D. Midgley, Building Inspector 
Kenneth A. Desmond, Wiring Inspector 
Robert Norton, Assistant Wiring Inspector 
Russell J. Dixon, Plumbing Inspector 
George Dixon, Assistant Plumbing Inspector 
Russell Dixon, Jr., Assistant Plumbing Inspector 
Gregory Kirkland, Custodian 
Elaine M. Carroll, Administrative Assistant 



Below are the statistics for 2004. 
Values as submitted by applicants - 



Building (Residential and Commercial) 
Plumbing (Residential and Commercial) 
Electrical (Residential and Commercial) 




$11,859,301.00 

589,326.00 

1,362,142.00 


Building permits issued - 
New Residential 


4 




Additions and Remodeling 

Garages, Sheds, Bams 

Demolitions (house) 

Demolitions (accessory structures) 

Swimming Pools 

Re-roofing 

Greenhouses 


124 
10 

5 
10 

5 
36 

2 




Tents (temporary) 

Signs 

Wood Burning Stoves 

Fences 


60 

4 
7 
3 




Tennis Courts 







Accessory Apartments 
Cell Towers 


1 
3 




Cell Tower (additions to existing tower) 
Total 


1 
275 




Plumbing permits issued 
Electrical permits issued 


186 
230 





2004 Totals - 

Permit Fees Collected - 
Residential and Commercial 

Building $119,903.00 

Plumbing 14,031.00 

Electrical 53,234.00 

Private School Re-certification Fees 240.00 

Total $187,408.00 



68 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Earl D. Midgley 



The Town of Lincoln uses the services of the Town of Concord — along with the Board 
of Health agreement for its Sealer of Weights and Measures. 

In 2004, Mark Fitzpatrick, the sealer for the Town of Concord, inspected the 3 service 
stations, 2 farm stands and 1 supermarket in Town as required by the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. 



Service Stations 3 

Supermarkets 1 

Farm Stands 2 

Sealing fees to be collected $567.00 



Any questions regarding weights and measures for the Town of Lincoln should still be 
directed to the Office of the Building Inspector, Telephone No. 781 - 259-2613. 



69 



HEALTH AND WELFARE 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Diane Haessler, R.N. 

Arnold Weinberg, M.D. 

Frederick L. Mansfield, M.D., Chair 

The Board of Health meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p.m., and all meetings are 
open to the public. Citizens wishing to be placed on the agenda should contact the 
Concord/Lincoln Health Division at least 10 days before the scheduled meeting date. 

The Board's office manager is Elaine Carroll, who is also the Administrative Assistant for the 
Building Department. Inspectional services are provided through an inter-municipal agreement with 
the Town of Concord. The four employees of the Concord/Lincoln Health Division have offices at 
141 Keyes Road in Concord, and can be reached at 978-318-3275 during normal business hours. 

SEPTIC HEARINGS 

One or more variances from the Board of Health were required for approximately 42% of the septic 
permits issued in 2004 and 42% of the septic permits issued since 1998: 



Septic permits issued by BoH 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


Total 


Permits not requiring variances 
Permits requiring one or more variances 


46 
18 


46 
27 


23 
33 


22 
28 


36 

17 


22 

18 


25 
18 


220 
159 


Total permits issued per year 

Variances granted by BoH to local regulation 


64 


73 


56 


50 


53 


40 


43 


379 



Construct leaching bed or field, instead of g 12 1Q 1g 1Q 1g g gg 
trenches 

Leaching area not sized for garbage grinder 8 12 14 12 8 8 12 74 

Six inches of base aggregate in leaching area 2 15 16 10 11 5 66 

Decreased setback to wetlands (< 100 feet) 6 9109533 45 

Leaching trenches less than 50 feet long 2 9 4-1-1 17 

Component on adjacent lot 11-11-- 4 



Distribution box not to local code 


- 


- 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


Total local septic variances per year 


27 


50 


65 


56 


35 


35 


29 


297 


Variances granted by BoH to Title 5 



















Decreased setback to cellar wall or slab 1 4 - 3 1 2 11 

Decreased setback from a reservoir or tributary - 1 3 1 - 4 1 10 

Leaching area less 10' from impermeable barrier 1 2 2 4 - 1 10 

Decreased offset to groundwater 331-1-- 8 

More than 3 feet of cover over system -._-._ 6 6 

Decreased setback to property line 1 2 - 1 - 1 5 

Decreased setback to wetlands (< 50 feet) 3 - 2 - - - - 5 

Leaching area smaller than required - - 1 1 - - 1 3 

Leaching area in less than 3' of permeable soil 1 - - 1 - - 2 

Leaching area <1 5 ft from down gradient slope --11--- 2 

Percolation rate over 30 minutes per inch 1 - 1 2 

Nitrogen loading plan _..... 1 1 

Decreased setback between trenches 1 ..... . 1 

Modified tight tank 1 1 

Only one observation hole 1 - - - - - - 1 

Total Title 5 variances per year 11 12 11 10 7 7 10 68 



70 



OTHER HEARINGS 

Massage therapy: Licenses were issued to allow massage therapists to operate at the following 
locations: Diane Powers at 9 Lewis St, Colleen Carney at 189 Tower Rd, and Paula Lararoff at 
Lincoln Family Practices. 

Food establishments: Hearings were held by the Board to review operations at Codman 
Community Farm, WhistleStop Gourmet, Donelan's Supermarket, and various church kitchens. 

OTHER ACTIVITIES 

Communicable disease control: A total of 1 44 seniors and other individuals were immunized at the 
flu clinic held on Nov. 20, which was co-sponsored by the Board of Health and the Council on 
Aging. All communicable disease reports are forwarded to Maureen Richichi, the School and Town 
Nurse, for review. 



Disease Reports 

A maHiocie 


2004 

1 
3 
2 
9 
1 


Ml I IcUldolo 

Campylobacter 
Chickenpox (Varicella) 
Lyme Disease 
Pertussis 


Salmonella 


4 



Rabies control: The 2004 rabies clinic was held on April 3 at the back of the Town Office Building. 
Dr. Betsy Johnson vaccinated 3 dogs and 2 cats. 

Hazardous waste: A total of 126 households used the regional household hazardous waste drop- 
off site in Lexington in 2004. 

Animal census: The following table lists the population of farm animals since 2001. 

Type 2001 2002 2003 2004 



Cattle, dairy 


17 


9 


5 


11 


Cattle, beef 


6 


47 


52 


59 


Cattle, steer/oxen 


16 


5 


5 


6 


Cattle, yearlings 


13 


28 


26 


- 


Horses/Ponies 


74 


84 


84 


89 


Donkeys 


2 


2 


2 


- 


Llama 


1 


1 


2 


2 


Sheep 


94 


127 


145 


130 


Goats 


4 


20 


23 


26 


Swine 


6 


9 


18 


15 


Rabbits 


- 


- 


10 


10 


Chickens 


515 


805 


790 


856 


Waterfowl 


9 


39 


46 


54 


Turkeys 


- 


22 


18 


25 


Game birds 


- 


21 


11 


10 


Peacocks 


2 


5 


2 


- 



71 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Margaret Boyer 

Florence Caras 

John Caswell 

Robert Curtiss 

Robert Lenington, Treasurer 

Jack McCandless 

C. Fessenden Morse 

Julia Pugh, Chair 

Mary Sheldon 

Robert Sutherland, Vice Chair 

Dorothy Taylor 

Patricia Thompson, Secretary 

Karen Santucci, Director 

Liz King, Assistant Director 

Mission Statement: The Council on Aging strives to enrich the lives of Lincoln 
residents 60 years of age or older by providing ongoing activities and programs. Assistance is 
available for problem solving or finding services, so that it is possible for our senior citizens to 
enjoy more years of independent living in their own homes. In addition, the Council on Aging is 
a resource to all Lincoln residents who request information to help their parents or other elderly 
relatives. It is the responsibility of the Council on Aging to: 

Identify the total needs of Lincoln Elders 

Enlist support and participation to meet these needs 

Design, advocate for and/or implement services to fill these needs. 

This year the COA Board began an ambitious project of creating a five-year strategic 
plan. They have held several planning meetings and sent a survey to every household in 
Lincoln. In 2005 the work will continue on evaluating the survey, analyzing demographics, and 
creating a strategic plan. 

The Council on Aging provides Social Services. Our staff provides information and 
referral to seniors and their families. Volunteers Bob Curtiss and Bob Sutherland offer help 
with income tax preparation. SHINE (Serving Health Information Needs of Elders) counselors 
John Caswell and Linda Svetz help with questions about health insurance and medical bills. 

Lincoln seniors are able to get rides to medical and other appointments, COA 
activities, and shopping. Volunteers give rides in their own cars through LINC, a program run 
by the Friends of the Council on Aging. The Council on Aging also provides taxi and van rides 
funded by the Friends of the Council on Aging, the Executive Office of Elder Affairs, and the 
Hurff Memorial Fund. 

This year, in conjunction with the Board of Health, we organized the annual flu clinic 
and vaccinated 125 seniors. The monthly blood pressure and podiatry clinics are funded by 
the Pierce Fund and the Friends of the Council on Aging. 

With the addition of a water exercise class this year, it is possible for Lincoln seniors to 
get some form of organized exercise every day of the week: bowling and water exercise on 
Mondays; line dance and fitness and strength training on Tuesdays; Fall and Spring trail walks 
(led by the Conservation Department) and Tai Chi on Wednesdays; Fitness and Strength 
Training on Thursdays; water exercise on Fridays. 



72 



In addition Lincoln seniors keep their minds fit with Bridge, Mahjongg, intergenerational 
programs, a memoir writing workshop, an ongoing film festival, support and social groups 

The trip organizers, Flo Caras, Jack McCandless, and Bob Sutherland planned another 
year of fun and interesting trips, including the Museum of Science Imax Theatre, Foxwoods, 
Desmond O'Malley's Irish Pub, Tower Hill Botanical Gardens, Gropius House, the Gaughin 
exhibit at MFA, the Paw Sox, Cape Cod Rail and Sail, Wayside Inn, MIT Stata Center, and the 
North Shore Music Theatre production of Aida. Many local trips were also taken, using the 
contracted services of a van, funded by the Friends of the Council on Aging. 

Once again, volunteer Barbara Davis and her family opened their home and served 
dinner on Thanksgiving and Christmas to all seniors who would otherwise be alone. The Martin 
Luther King Project of Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School hosted a Thanksgiving Dinner for 
seniors from Lincoln and Sudbury. 

The annual Top of the Town Party, sponsored by the Friends of the Council on Aging, 
held this year at the Lexington Sheraton was an elegant evening enjoyed by over 160 seniors. 
In May the Friends also sponsored the Seniors Prom at Pierce House, which was a 
replacement for last year's snowed out Top of the Town Party. 

We are very grateful to The Lincoln Garden Club for decorating Bemis Hall with 
beautiful holiday garlands. Also, Valerie Lee of the Garden Club beautifies the COA offices all 
year long with plants and care. 

We heard a variety of interesting speakers including mystery author Al Blanchard, a 
forum of former Lincoln residents on living in retirement communities, the Lincoln Police Dept. 
on Identity Theft, BCBS on Health Plan Options, Julie Miller and Mary Day on Property Tax 
Relief, Jim Meadors on Lute Music. The computer tutors, headed by Jack Pugh, gave a lecture 
on "E-Mail and Attachments." In addition we had a workshop on making beaded necklaces by 
Cappy Martin and a series of Bridge lessons taught by Dennis Santucci. 

The Lincoln Artists Gallery, funded by the Friends of the Council on Aging, had art 
shows by the Recreation Departments Open Studio and by Marcheta Miller. We enjoyed teas 
with the artists as well. 

The Property Tax Work-Off program is having a very successful second year, with all 
twenty slots for FY '05 filled. Participants, paid at the rate of minimum wage, are able to work 
off up to $750 of their real estate taxes per year. Participants are placed in town or school 
departments. 

Construction on the Bemis Hall elevator and other renovations took longer than 
expected and the Council on Aging held activities at other locations for one year Sept. 03- 
August 04. We thank St. Anne's in the Fields, First Parish, Lincoln Woods, the Pierce House, 
Lincoln Library, and Town Offices for their generosity in hosting us. On September 19 we 
celebrated the re-opening of Bemis Hall with a ribbon cutting ceremony. 

Over 150 volunteers contribute to the success of our programs. The COA Board, 
Friends of the Council on Aging Board, LINC drivers, Meals on Wheels Drivers, hosts and 
hostesses of programs and clinics, computer tutors, teachers of classes, leaders of groups, and 
newsletter producers all contribute. In May the Friends of the Council on Aging recognized 
these volunteers at a luncheon at St.Anne's in the Fields. A special thanks goes to the Friends 
of the Council on Aging for funding so many of our programs and activities. 



73 



MINUTEMAN SENIOR SERVICES 2004 

Minuteman Senior Services, MSS, is the non-profit, state chartered organization that provides 
services for seniors of Lincoln and 15 surrounding cities and towns. The member cities and 
towns are represented on the MSS governing Board of Members by individuals appointed by 
each member Council on Aging, and by several members-at-large 

MSS served a total of 96 Lincoln residents this past year including 32 calls for free information 
and referral, 10 seniors used their home care services, and 2 used their caregiver support 
programs, 8 received Meals on Wheels and 27 seniors turned to the SHINE program 
volunteers for help with their health benefits and prescription drug coverage issues 

MSS continues to believe strongly in the preventive side of the work as well as helping 
families cope with current eldercare needs. By helping people know about MSS before they 
need its help, crises can be averted, stress reduced , seniors kept independent and caregivers 
given help in balancing their competing demands. The popular Caring Conversations series 
was again in high demand particularly by our faith community partners. A new partnership with 
area employers to bring information and assistance to employees through Workplace Elder 
Care programs was begun. A training for area police officers to learn about elder abuse and 
neglect by the Protective Services staff was very well received. 

MSS also collaborated with area pharmacies, COAs and hospitals through the SHINE 
program to help seniors make informed choices about which drug discount option is best for 
them under the new Medicare prescription drug program. 

MSS partnered with local ethnic restaurants, business owners, volunteer groups and senior 
centers to conduct a creative outreach effort through the Nutrition program to reach the 
growing number of Asian and Indian seniors who are often isolated in the suburbs. The 
response has exceeded expectations and MSS plans to build on this success in the coming 
year. 

John R. Caswell 

Lincoln COA Appointee to the Minuteman Senior Services Board of Members 



74 



DOG OFFICER 

In May of 2003, the Lincoln Board of Selectmen entered into a contract with Mr. Leslie 
Boardman to provide 24 hours/day, 365 days/year Dog Officer and Animal Inspector services 
to the Town. The Dog Officer/Animal Inspector, or his agent, can be reached by calling the 
business telephone at the police station (781) 259-8113. The dispatchers record all calls for 
the Dog Officer/Animal Inspector who retrieves the messages each evening. Non-emergency 
callers can expect a return call within the next day. If the call is an emergency, the Dog 
Officer/Animal Inspector will be paged for an immediate response. 

For over ten years, Mr. Boardman has serviced the Town, and the programs continue 
to run smoothly. It is clear that this would not be the case without the ongoing cooperation of 
the dispatchers and the Chief of Police. The Selectmen would also like to thank Mr. Boardman 
for his ongoing efforts. 



Activity for 2004 Included: 

Number of Calls Received: 208 

Number of Dogs Picked Up: 7 

Licensed: 5 

Not Licensed: 2 

Dogs Sent to Lowell Humane Society: 

Bites Reported: 4 

Mr. Boardman and his team also conducted 53 barn inspections in 2004. 

A reminder: Dog owners must license their dogs by January 1 st of each year. Owners 
not licensing their dogs by April 1 st will have a $5.00 fine added to the regular licensing fee. 
Licensing fees are as follows: 

Male/Female $10.00 
Spayed/Neutered 10.00 

Kennel License 25.00 (up to 4 dogs) 

Kennel License 50.00 (up to 10 dogs) 

Please remember that licenses make all the difference when trying to return a lost dog 
to its owner. 



75 



DISABILITIES COMMISSION 

John Bingham 

Sally Bobbitt 

Abigail Congdon, Secretary 

Debbie Dorsey 

Jill Harkaway 

Rob Loud, Vice Chairperson 

Gabriella Muscolo 

Karen Santucci 

Kitty Stein, Chairperson 

The goal of the Disabilities Commission is to enable all individuals with temporary or 
permanent handicaps in our midst to participate more fully in our community's vibrant life and 
activities, by 1) raising the consciousness of the Town to their needs, whether physical, 
educational, residential, recreational, employment, or other; 2) encouraging Town entities to 
provide greater access to public spaces for all its residents; 3) monitoring the Town's public, 
commercial, and non-profit projects and programs as regards individual and collective access, 
and Town alignment with enlightened practices, guidelines, and laws of our Town, state and 
nation. 

In 2004 the Commission witnessed a number of new initiatives in Town that add to the 
empowerment of many individuals with disabilities in our community: 

• The Town's Bemis Hall renovation was completed. It improved access and safety by 
adding an elevator and a fire escape to/from the second floor. 

• Town Offices built a ramp and a new reserved parking space, providing new access 
into the west basement's newly reconfigured meeting room. 

• Love Lane built its riding bam and stables on Baker Bridge Road, with its wonderful 
therapy riding program for youngsters with a variety of handicaps from Lincoln and 
surrounding towns. 

• St. Anne's in-the-fields Episcopal Church on Concord Rd. began phase 2 of its 
expansion project to link its three-story elevator to a new entrance into the upper floor 
worship space with two additional aisles, to enable independent access to all three 
levels of the new building, for all including individuals in wheelchairs. 

• Codman Pool conducted training for its staff in the use of the portable lift with Kitty 
Stein as its eager "final exam" evaluator who took her first swim with the aid of 
attendants in the chilly pool during early June's staff training. 

• Lincoln Mall's reserved parking spaces were repositioned in response to complaints, 
and brought up to code in numbers, locations and vertical signage visibility, for use by 
those individuals approved by the state for temporary or permanent handicap license 
plates or dashboard placards. 

• Exploration was begun of the wonderful trails of Lincoln for possible opportunities for 
the chair-bound to revive their spirits out in nature. Kitty Stein, accompanied by an 
LDC member and the Conservation Director Tom Gumbart, traversed a bumpy Mt. 
Misery trail from the Rt. 117 parking area to Lindentree Farm's conservation fields, to 
explore its degree of access and safety for possible future use by individuals in 
wheelchairs or power chairs. At the special Town Meeting in the fall of 2004, residents 
were asked to imagine ways they might enable access into some of the familiar woods 
and fields of Lincoln for those citizens temporarily or permanently limited in mobility, 
most notably Lincoln's long-term residents who are aging. The Commission will 
continue to seek allies to create a vision of the possibilities of trail access for those in 
our midst who live with physical challenges and for their supporters. 



76 



• A showing and discussion of the "No Hair Day" video was held at Lincoln Library. It 
was produced by a member of the Disabilities Commission and depicts three women 
struggling with breast cancer. They chose to participate in this photographic essay 
(video and large format Polaroid stills and narrative in a book) to explore their 
differences both in affliction and in how each responded to it. The women showed the 
value of opening up to each other, to the cameras and thus to their broader 
communities. The video and book teach that we are ALL differently and only 
temporarily able bodied, and can benefit deeply from empathizing with and when 
possible empowering those of us who are temporarily or permanently living with a 
disability. 

The Town's web site includes a Disabilities Commission web page that will be updated 
from time to time with approved minutes of meetings, and links to web sites of the State and 
Lincoln's Parent Advisory Committee for encouraging Special Needs student advocacy. 

For more information or to bring the Commission your ideas and thoughts about 
honoring or empowering the differently abled, or about the work of this Commission, you are 
encouraged to attend our monthly meetings, usually the first Monday of each month in the 
Town Offices. 



77 



PLANNING BOARD 

Robert Domnitz 

Ephraim Flint 

Ken Hurd 

John Snell 

David Ries -Chairman 

In 2004, the Planning Board undertook significant changes. In the spring the Planning 
Office was separated from the assessor's office and reconstructed. With our planner, Mark 
Whitehead, the Planning Board reviewed its policies, forms and the zoning bylaw for areas 
where procedures and regulations could be improved. This process resulted in several bylaw 
changes that were approved at the 2004 annual Town Meeting, new application forms that 
were more understandable, and standardization of permit decision writing and Planning Board 
policies. This process continued during the year including several meetings with the Zoning 
Board of Appeals to work out issues and interpretation of the Zoning Bylaw. As a result 
several zoning changes will be presented at the 2005 annual Town Meeting. Most of the 
proposed changes are clerical and/or consistency changes that do not change the intent of the 
bylaw. 

Another major effort by the Planning Board, approved at the 2004 annual town 
meeting, was the South Lincoln Overlay District. This set up an Overlay District in the South 
Lincoln business area modeled on the North Lincoln Planning Districts. A developer may bring 
a proposal to Town Meeting to develop land in the Overlay zone. With Town Meeting approval 
the developer may seek a special permit from the Planning Board. The Planning Board is 
involved throughout the process negotiating Special Permits conditions for the best interest of 
the Town. 

The Planning Board formed a subcommittee to study the Wireless Communication 
Overlay District. The Cell Tower Task Force has been looking at areas in Town that have gaps 
in cell coverage in an effort to find possible sites for expansion of the Overlay District into those 
gap areas. The Planning Board is concerned that wireless carriers will attempt to get coverage 
for these gaps that are not beneficial to the Town or the neighborhoods. The Task Force is 
searching for locations that will meet the Town's needs as well as the needs of the carriers. 

Affordable Housing in Lincoln has been a major concern for the Planning Board this 
year. The Planning Board has been developing an Inclusionary Zoning Bylaw that would 
require affordable units for any development or subdivision over five units. In addition, the 
Planning Board negotiated with the developers of the Minuteman Commons, an Over-55 32 
unit condominium proposal, to include six affordable units. The process started in January, 
went to Town meeting in April and a Special Permit was issued in December. A member of the 
Planning Board is also serving on the Accessory Apartment Task Force. In addition, Mark 
Whitehead has been working with the Housing Commission, WestMetro Home Consortium, 
and other organizations on affordable housing issues such as the Sunnyside project where the 
Town is developing affordable units on Sunnyside Lane. 

In addition to the above efforts, the Planning Board is responsible for site plan review, 
special permits, sign permits, scenic road permits, and subdivision reviews for both cluster and 
conventional subdivisions. In 2004, the Planning Board reviewed three cluster subdivisions, 
two conventional subdivisions, twenty two site plan applications, two scenic road applications, 
one tree removal application, two wireless applications, three non-residential special permits 
for restaurant, fence, and sign bylaw requirements, and four Approval Not Required land 
divisions. 



78 



BOARD OF APPEALS 

Joseph Greeson 

Pamela Green 

Anna Hardman 

John R. Kimball 

Buckner M. Creel, IV, Chair 

Giles Browne, Associate Member 
Dwight Quayle, Associate Member 
Joseph Robbat, Associate Member 

There were 40 applications filed, 40 hearings scheduled, and 2 renewals published 
during 2004 as follows: 



January 6 - JOSEPH G. SKENDERIAN, 24 SUNNYSIDE LANE, special permit to alter non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- STEVEN M. RAMOS, 160 LINCOLN ROAD, variance for second sign. DENIED 

February 3 - GARY ANDERSON & ALLISON EASTON, 31 LAUREL DRIVE, special permit for 
addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MARK GOETEMANN, 30 OLD SUDBURY ROAD, special permit for addition to 
non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

February 24 - ALARIC NAIMAN, 16 HUNTLEY LANE, special permit for apartment at #14 
Huntley Lane. GRANTED 

- JOHN OTTENBERG & GWENDOLYN C. ATWOOD, 186 WESTON ROAD, special 
permit to reconstruct dwelling. GRANTED 

March 4 - RURAL LAND FOUNDATION, special permit for relief from off-street parking 
requirements at 145 LINCOLN ROAD. CONTINUED 

March 16 - FREDERICK MANSFIELD, 12 MACKINTOSH LANE, special permit for garage on 
non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- BRUCE FAIRLESS, 115 WINTER STREET, special permit to replace non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- SIMON & MELINDA O'LEARY, 147 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special permit for 
addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- GERALD & BRIGID SHEEHAN, 15 GILES ROAD, special permit for addition to 
non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

April 13 - MARK & UNJU GOETEMANN, 30 OLD SUDBURY ROAD variance from height 
requirements. GRANTED 

- PAUL & LUCRETIA GIESE, 32 TOWER ROAD special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure and sheds on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- SUSAN & ANDREW BEARD, 32 FARRAR ROAD special permit to alter non- 
conforming structure. GRAMTED 

- JOHN & KATRINA OHL, 4 MEADOWBROOK ROAD, special permit for addition to 
non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- JOHN DEFILIPPO, 94 LINCOLN ROAD, special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 



79 



May 11 - JAMES & ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON, 25 FARRAR ROAD, special permit for 
addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- ROBERT & SUZANNE ART, 155 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special permit for 
dormers on a non-conforming structure on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- ROBERT & CHRISTINE DONALDSON, 291 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special 
permit for deck and shed on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- TIM MANGINI, 22 OLD WINTER STSREET, special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

May 25 - BOARD OF SELECTMEN AND VERIZON WIRELESS, modification of variance for 
cell tower at 30 LEWIS STREET. NO HEARING HELD 

- BRUCE & MEGAN HAMMOND, 35 OLD WINTER STREET, special permit for 
addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- JONATHAN & LINDA MENKIS, 62 BEAVER POND ROAD, special permit for 
addition to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

June 29- DANIEL MERFELD & CAROL GIFFORD, 108 CONCORD ROAD, special permit 
additions to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MAX M. MASON, JR., 289 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special permit for shed on non- 
conforming lot. GRANTED 

July 22 - HALEY & PETER BLACKLOW, 5 GRASSHOPPER LAND, special permit for 
additions to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

August 12- ANDY BENNETT, 10 BEDFORD LANE, special permit to reconstruct dwelling on 
non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- JOHN HUEBER, 55 BEAVER POND ROAD, special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

September 8 - ANN & JOHN LEONELLI, 3 HUCKLEBERRY HILL, special permit for addition 
to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- PETER MIANO, 9 GILES ROAD, special permit for additions to non-conforming 
structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- TIMOTHY LAFERRIERE, 146 BEDFORD ROAD, appeal decision of Building 
Inspector for fence. GRANTED 

October 14 - JOHN & GENEVIEVE CONNAUGHTON, 33 LONGMEADOW ROAD, special 
permit for shed on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- STEPHEN BINDER & KRIS ESTES, 36 BEAVER POND ROAD, special permit for 
accessory structure on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 

November 4 - NICHOLAS MAYNARD, 34 TOWER ROAD special permit for additions to non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MILDRED & MANSON SOLOMON, 10 BLUEBERRY LN. special permit to 
construct addition on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- ROBERT HANIG & MILADA GORECKI, 124 SOUTH GREAT ROAD, special 
permit for addition to a non-conforming structure on a non-conforming lot. 

CONTINUED 



80 



December 2 - PETER MIANO, 9 GILES ROAD, special permit for additions to non-conforming 
structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MATTHEW & CHANDLER FRITZ, 26 OLD FARM ROAD, special permit for 
additions to non-conforming structure on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 

- TODD & KIM WHITTEMORE, 40 LAUREL DRIVE, special permit additions to non- 
conforming structure on non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MICHAEL & BETSY DANZIGER, 231 OLD CONCORD ROAD, special permit for 
sport court on non-conforming lot. CONTINUED 

RENEWALS: 

David Ziv-Kreger, 10 Beaver Pond Road - apartment 

Betsy Hochberg & Daniel Bakinowski, 99 Trapelo Road - apartment 



81 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Toby Feibelman 
Jim Henderson 
David Katsuki 
Jim Meadors 
Sara Silversteain 
Peter von Mertens 
Mary Lincoln, Chair 

In 2004 the Conservation Commissioners and the Conservation Department staff 
continued to work to protect Lincoln's natural resources. Once again we had some changes in 
personnel. Elizabeth Frumkin and Sam Perkins both completed their terms and stepped down 
from the Commission. The Conservation Commission thanks both Elizabeth and Sam for their 
commitment and contribution towards maintaining our community's open space and wetlands. 
Our two new Commissioners are Jim Meadors and Peter von Mertens and they have quickly 
become avid contributors to our mission. There were also changes for the Department staff. 
Angela Kearney joined us in June as the new Conservation Assistant. Angela is a recent 
graduate of the Conway School with a Masters Degree in Ecological Land Planning and 
Design. She brings considerable expertise and a great deal of enthusiasm to the position. 
Sean Hale continues in the role of Conservation Agent/Land Manager, Jane Layton continues 
as part-time Ranger/Naturalist, and Tom Gumbart continues in the position of Conservation 
Director. The Town is extremely fortunate to be able to attract and retain employees of this 
caliber. 

Our efforts have been greatly assisted by residents enrolled in the Senior Property Tax 
Work-Off Program. Walter Brain and Sue Michener have helped with sorting and organizing 
files, plans, maps, photos etc., Diana Abrashkin and Pat Horwitz have worked outdoors on the 
trails, and Mike Farny has worked on the roadside paths. Ellen Meadors continues to be a big 
help with our database and new GIS efforts. 

WETLANDS 

We are responsible for administering both the state Wetlands Protection Act and the 
local Wetlands Protection Bylaw. During permitting we conduct site visits, assist residents with 
the process, review permit applications, and conduct meetings and hearings with applicants to 
ensure that proposed projects do not adversely affect wetlands. In most cases, the 
Commission requires that specific conditions be followed by an applicant for construction within 
100 feet of wetlands or within 200 feet of any perennial stream. Through regular site 
inspections the Commission ensures that these conditions are met during construction. \n 
2004 there were 12 Requests for Determination of Applicability, 15 Notices of Intent, and one 
Abbreviated Notice of Resource Area Delineation, an increase of seven overall from last year. 
A long-running wetland lawsuit with Hobbs Brook Farm Property Company L.P. is now in 
Appeals Court with the Conservation Commission appealing a decision made in Superior 
Court. 

One of the concerns we have with wetlands permitting is that developers are pushing 
the boundary of what they can do on marginal lots that are either seeing development for the 
first time or are undergoing teardowns or large additions. For the first time we are requiring 
formal deed restrictions to ensure buffer zone and wetland protection on this type of lot. 

In 2003 the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES), new federal 
EPA regulations regarding stormwater management, went into effect. We are now in phase 



82 



two of this program that requires communities to take a strong look at stormwater management 
on the local level, to make improvements where feasible, and to educate residents about being 
good stewards of our watersheds. Our NPDES general permit was granted in 2003 and there 
is a five-year time line for coming into compliance. This permit allows Lincoln to discharge 
stormwater from our municipal separate small sewer system (drainage system) provided we 
comply with the permit conditions. Annual reports are due on May 1 st of each year and the 
2004 report has been filed. Starting in 2005 we will be spearheading more activities and 
outreach towards coming into compliance with our permit conditions. Please contact our office 
for additional information. 

OPEN SPACE 

Preservation of open land has always been a driving force for Lincoln. The 
Conservation Commission is pleased to be able to partner with the Lincoln Land Conservation 
Trust (LLCT), the Rural Land Foundation (RLF), and the Community Preservation Committee 
(CPC) on continuing this important work. Lincoln is very fortunate to have a large number of 
dedicated volunteers in these organizations who expend a tremendous amount of time and 
energy on fulfilling this mission. 

The CPC allocated $163,500 from their funds to go into the Conservation Fund to be 
used by the Conservation Commission in land protection efforts. The Heck Property Project on 
Bedford Road and the Lincoln's Quiet Places Project (Harrington and Row properties off Tower 
Road) each received $50,000 of this money. An additional $50,000 is tentatively committed to 
another project. We have requested $500,000 from the CPC for direct use with the Quiet 
Places Project which should come to fruition in 2005. 

A Conservation Restriction on 17.8 acres of the Osborne Land off of Page Farm Road 
was granted to the Commission by the LLCT. The Osborne Land is permanently protected as 
open space by the LLCT but the addition of the CR provides additional long-term protection for 
the land. This piece of land, which lies within the Cambridge (Charles River) Watershed, has a 
diverse mix of woodland, swamp, pond, and stream habitat. Protecting it benefits wildlife, 
allows for maintenance of a visually interesting site, and keeps an important trail network 
viable. 

The Commission prepared an application to the National Park Service's "Federal 
Lands to Parks Program" to permanently protect the Lincoln portion of the Wayland Nike 
Missile Site. This application was approved and the closing on the property should take place 
in 2005. It is only 0.28 acres but it provides a buffer between the Bay Circuit hiking trail on 
Lincoln Ridge Conservation Trust land and any future site development on the Wayland side. 

Two LLCT interns, Anna Heidorn and Jack Conroy, continued to work on an effort 
begun last year to establish baseline data for all conservation land and restrictions in Town. 
They worked out of the Conservation Office and collaborated well with the Conservation Staff. 
Their efforts are greatly appreciated. We are very thankful to the LLCT and RLF for funding 
and overseeing this important work. We learned from this work that many abutters to 
conservation land are encroaching on the land with dumping, fencing, clearing etc. and we are 
addressing these encroachments. In the future we aim to conduct annual monitoring of our 
lands and do more to engage neighbors in ensuring our common lands are properly protected. 



83 



EDUCATION & OUTREACH 

The Conservation Commissioners and staff members provide both forma! and informal 
conservation-related education within the community. We encourage everyone to use us as an 
educational resource. The Conservation Office is a repository for all kinds of literature and we 
are always willing to help. If you ever want to schedule a visit on your own property to discuss 
wetlands, wildlife, plants, management, or other conservation issues please contact us. 

The second annual "Green Fair" was held at the end of March and was again very 
successful. This event offered residents a chance to see how they can be more eco-friendly in 
their everyday lives. Representatives and information were available on a variety of topics, 
ranging from organic lawn care to hybrid vehicles. Jane Layton and Anna Rollins did the 
majority of the work of organizing this Fair. Jane's and Anna's excellent work earned them the 
SuAsCo River Stewardship award! The 2005 Fair will be held on Sunday, April 3 rd . 

Sean Hale represented Lincoln in the third annual RiverFest celebration and by 
leading a walk to Fairhaven Bay from the Thoreau Institute. RiverFest, which occurs on an 
early June weekend each year, increases public awareness and support for the whole SuAsCo 
watershed. 

Sean and Tom worked with LLCT in providing invasive plant species educational 
programs for all the fifth grade science classes at the Lincoln School. These included two field 
trips for each class, one for learning invasive species identification and ecology and one for 
removing invasives from around the schools. The students worked hard and did a great job. 

This year we also collaborated with the Library on a grant for forest education. This 
grant supported a talk on Forest History by Brian Donahue and a talk on Forest Ecology by 
Frances Clark as well as an invasive species removal workday at Pierce Park behind the Town 
Offices. A highpoint was the publication of a tree identification guided walk brochure for the 
Library and Pierce Park grounds. Sean Hale, Mary van Vleck (LLCT), and Jenifer Burckett- 
Picker (Library) worked hard to put this together. 

Angela Kearney developed an excellent new homeowner outreach packet welcoming 
newcomers to Lincoln and giving them information about conservation. The centerpiece of this 
is a color aerial photo that shows the lot, wetlands, adjacent conservation land and more. The 
packet is individually produced for each property and includes a brief narrative about the area. 
This program is in the early stages and hopefully it will continue. Angela and Peter von 
Mertens have also given programs for Lincoln realtors to let them know about the services the 
Conservation Staff can provide and about the implications of having wetlands or wetland buffer 
zones on properties they are marketing. 

Our organized educational offerings included a variety of public natural history outings 
cosponsored with LLCT. Our weekly series of Wednesday morning hikes continued in the 
spring and fall. These very popular walks were initiated in 2002 by the Wildlife Advisory 
Committee and are cosponsored by LLCT and the Recreation Department. Look for more 
outings in 2005 and please contact us if you have ideas for programming. The monthly series 
of Conservation Coffees continues to be successful. These are informal gatherings of 
individuals interested in conservation and land-related issues in Lincoln. Any interested person 
may attend. We meet on the second Thursday of every month at 8:00 am (except July & 
August). Many of the Coffees are held in the Donaldson Room but we also have them hosted 
by different Lincoln organizations. If you are interested in hosting a coffee or want to get on the 
e-mail list to be notified about these and other events please contact Tom Gumbart at the 
Conservation office 781-259-2612. 



84 



AGRICULTURE 

The Commission and the Town of Lincoln are dedicated to keeping active agriculture 
as a vital part of our community and heritage. In 2004 there were discussions with the Board of 
Selectmen about supporting agriculture, including the possibility of establishing a formal group 
to address agricultural issues in Town. Eleven different farmers or farming organizations work 
182 acres of land in Lincoln. Their efforts provide quality local produce and hay and serve to 

keep our scenic landscape open and viable. With our farm policies the Commission promotes 
ecologically sound land management. 

The Browning Riding Ring, located in the Upper Browning Conservation Field, will be 
restored and improved in 2005. A group of Lincoln horseback riders has spearheaded an effort 
to fully renovate this riding ring and introduce a new generation of equestrians to the joys of 
horses. The Commission supports this effort to bring back the historic 4-H ring. 

LAND MANAGEMENT 

Stewardship of Lincoln's protected open space is an ongoing challenge and 2004 was 
another productive year of activity on municipal conservation land. The Conservation 
Department staff, under the guidance of the Conservation Commission, strives to balance the 
various values associated with conservation land. These values include biodiversity, watershed 
protection, agriculture, passive recreation, and aesthetics. The Conservation Department 
works closely with LLCT to provide consistent ecologically sound management of Lincoln's 
open space. Much of the regular work is field mowing, trail clearing, and stonewall 
maintenance. 

This was the fourth year of the water chestnut control project in Fairhaven Bay done in 
cooperation with the Town of Concord and Great Meadows National Wildlife Refuge. This year 
the low water levels at the end of June made it impossible to harvest in the shallow waters 
along the shorelines. Even so, this effort has greatly reduced the summer mat of vegetation 
from its former level. 

Beavers still have a strong presence at Mt. Misery. This year the Commission decided 
not to undertake any active beaver management. On several occasions it appears that the 
lower dam was dismantled by humans. This is prohibited under state law and the Commission 
discourages such activities. The Commission will again consider management alternatives in 
2005. Flooding is affecting the agricultural fields, the trails, and neighboring property. Each 
year beavers are taking up residence in new locations within Lincoln and we will certainly have 
more conflicts in the future. 

The Commission is also seriously reevaluating dog walking at Mt. Misery and it is likely 
that in 2005 new regulations will require dogs to be on leash and walkers to clean up after their 
dogs. 

Our Conservation Rangers provide a needed regulatory presence on Lincoln 
conservation lands. In addition to enforcing conservation land use regulations, Rangers 
maintain our extensive trail network and regularly patrol the more popular areas, including 
Flint's Pond watershed and Mount Misery. As the number of individuals using Lincoln land and 
trails for recreational outings continues to rise there is a need for an increased ranger 
presence. 



85 



With able assistance from Angela Kearney we have initiated a project at the Codman 
North land at the northeast corner of Codman Road and Concord Road. With the help of a 
$500 grant from NStar, we have installed native plantings around utility poles to provide some 
screening. In addition we are working on clearing invasives in the woodlands around the pond. 
Ultimately we hope to transplant native plants into this area and have it serve as a 
demonstration project for how to eradicate invasives and restore with native plants. 

Finally, LLCT and the Police and Fire Departments have developed an emergency trail 
marker system. The trail map is divided into 84 grids, with A to G running vertically and 1 to 12 
running horizontally. Each individual grid (such as C-8) is then split into four equal quadrants. 
The northwest quadrant is labeled "a", the northeast is "b", the southeast is "c", and the 
southwest is "d". Existing trail markers will be marked with the above information (e.g. C8a) to 
allow trail users to identify their location to within a relatively small area. LLCT and 
Conservation Staff have put this new information on many of the trail markers throughout 
Town. In case of emergency, trail users can transmit their location to Police or Fire using 
information on the nearest trail marker. 



86 



LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 

Kenneth E. Bassett 

William G. Constable, President 

John T. Dickinson, Treasurer 

James C. Fleming 

Robert V. Jahrling 

John V. Kania 

Susan M. Klem 

Gwyneth Loud 

Ellen B. Meadors 

Richard K. Nichols 

Paul Svetz 

Mary Van Vleck, Secretary 

Katherine D. Walker 

Dwight L. Gertz, Chair 

2004 marked the beginning of an era of transition for the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust. 
Since its founding in 1957, the LLCT has worked to protect Lincoln's natural resources and 
historic landscapes. After the founding of the Conservation Commission in 1959 and our 
affiliate the Rural Land Foundation in 1965 the LLCT has worked with these and other 
community organizations to implment the town's Open Space Plan and to preserve the 
character of the community. One by one, the places identified as being "Land of Conservation 
Interest" in the Open Space Plan have become available for protection. One by one, for 47 
years, these parcels have been shepherded through a process that has sometimes allowed 
limited development but has always helped to retain the rural character of the town. 

At the beginning of 2004, only four large properties of more than ten acres remained on the 
town's target list for conservation while 1 other smaller parcels were also under observation 
for potential conservation. Over the course of the year, three of these parcels were the 
subject of significant conservation activity, with action on two of them completed by year end: 

o In November, the RLF acted on behalf of the community to make the $4.6 million 
purchase of the 17 acre Heck family property on Bedford Road. This property includes 
a hill side overlooking Flint's Fields, which had been preserved in 1987. Economics 
would have forced a commercial developer to clear the hillside and build several luxury 
homes that would have dominated the landscape and changed the appearance of the 
colonial era farmscape along Lexington Road forever. The RLF, the LLCT, and the 
Conservation Commission contributed funds to the project. A Lincoln resident stepped 
forward and agreed to purchase part of the property subject to conservation 
restrictions. Town meeting voted to authorize the Water Department to purchase part 
of the land. A large group of private donors contributed over $1 million in additional 
funds. In the end, the LLCT will own the hillside outright, the water department will 
have access to crucial space for reservoir expansion, the views from Bedford Road 
and Flint's Fields will be preserved and the town is one step closer to achieving its long 
term goals. 

o In December, the LLCT accepted a gift from Mr. Richard Graddis of Los Angeles, 
California of his interest in a parcel of over 3 acres. This donation enabled the LLCT 
and the Conservation Commission to gain complete ownership of the property. This 
land, a colonial farmstead once in the Hoar family, had long been sought by the town 
in order to protect the public water supply and also because it sits in the middle of one 
of the largest tracts of unbroken woodlands in Lincoln. 



87 



o Also in December, the RLF announced that it had reached agreement in principle 
with several land owners to preserve several parcels of open space near Tower Road, 
providing significant protection to natural resources and neighborhood hiking trails, and 
to wetlands in the valley of Iron Mine Brook between the LLCT's Beaver Pond 
Sanctuary and Route 117. Fundraising for this project was underway as the year 
ended. 



The process of land protection in Lincoln is not over. The remaining lands of conservation 
interest include some much beloved and heavily used open space. The LLCT will continue to 
work with individual property owners who wish to donate land or conservation restrictions to the 
LLCT as a means to protect the environment, maintain Lincoln's rural character, and to 
preserve the affordability of housing. The end of the emphasis on acquisitions, however, is in 
sight. 

The future of the LLCT can be seen already in the other activities of the organization in 2004. 
These focused on two major concerns: stewardship and education. 

The LLCT either owns or holds conservation restriction interests in over 300 parcels of land. 
Taking good care of this land requires conscious effort that includes maintaining accurate legal 
records of ownership, surveying and periodically monitoring the property, preparing plans for 
the best use of each part of each parcel, and physically maintaining facilities like trails, bridges, 
and dams, and stone walls. Some of the Lincoln landscape can just be left "as is" to change 
over time through natural processes. In other places, the land is used for farming or 
recreation, both of which are important parts of the lifestyle and character of Lincoln. Some 
LLCT lands include historic buildings and manmade landscapes that are an important part of 
the rural feel of the community. An increasing number of our properties will continue to contain 
both market rate and affordable housing. In the years to come, a growing portion of the LLCT's 
work will be spent in working with the people of Lincoln to make the right decisions regarding 
the care of each property and to ensure that those decisions are implemented responsibly. In 
2004, the LLCT completed initial baseline physical surveys of all of its properties and 
completed a review of all of its legal documents. In 2005, the first formal management plans 
for LLCT properties will be completed. 

Given current trends, the LLCT and other conservation oriented organizations such as the 
Conservation Commission, federal and state agencies, and the Massachusetts Audubon 
Society will control approximately half of the land in Lincoln. The quality of the stewardship 
efforts of these organizations will be crucial to the quality of life in our town. LLCT trail crews 
maintained over 75 miles of walking trails and constructed a new trail on property made 
available through the generosity of the Massachusetts Audubon Society. 

Equally crucial to the quality of life will be the behavior of the people who own and live on the 
other half of the land. Encouraging the right environmental values and imparting the right 
environmental knowledge is the mission of the education activities of the LLCT. In 2004, the 
LLCT sponsored a well attended series of 10 outdoor educational programs on topics ranging 
from ducks to edible mushrooms. Indoor lectures were also well attended, with the highlight 
being a talk by noted Thoreau scholar Tom Blanding in which he regaled an audience of over 
100 with carefully researched tales of Thoreau's adventures and misadventures in Lincoln. 
The LLCT also sponsored an academic program for 5 th graders in the Lincoln schools on 
invasive species that had our kids out enthusiastically chopping away at buckthorn and 
bittersweet. 



88 



With these, and many other, activities we tried to live up to the challenge posed by the 250 th 
anniversary slogan by doing our part to care for the community and the land. 



Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 

Preliminary Selected Financial Information as of January 10, 2005 

2004 Receipts 

Direct Public Support (Contributions) $ 31 ,71 7 

Land Acquisition Donations 

Grants 15,000 

Sale of Trail Maps 3,422 

Recycling Funds 

Agriculture Leases 

Investment Returns 6,431 

Miscellaneous 700 

Total Receipts $ 57,270 

2004 Expenses 

Trail Crew Wages and Expenses $ 10,276 

Field Research Wages and Expenses 15,857 

Land Acquisition Expense 

Insurance 4,254 

Equipment and Maintenance 1 ,328 

Mowing and Maintenance 

Legal and Filing Fees 1 ,490 

Accounting and Bookkeeping • 1 ,525 

Maps 290 

Printing and Postage 2,1 1 8 

Property Taxes 

Materials and Miscellaneous 622 

Net Unrealized Losses (gains) on Investments 2,271 

Total Expense $ 40,031 

Balance 12/31/04 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 186,221 

Endowment Funds 361 ,295 

Jean W. Preston Memorial 23,603 

Cambridge Savings Bank 1 1 ,859 

Total Balance 12/31/04 $583,608 



89 



HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 
Vicky Diadiuk 
George Georges 
Bryce Wolf 
Betty-Jane Scheff, Chair 



2004 was a year with both opportunities and frustrations. We did, however, take steps 
toward implementing the Comprehensive Housing Plan and its new initiatives. 

Final repairs were completed at 75 Tower Road and the property has been leased to a 
family. Although some minor work is contemplated at 65 Tower Road, these town-owned 
properties are now considered in good shape. Because the 2004 Town Meeting approved the 
creation of a Housing Commission revolving fund for rental income, future maintenance issues 
can be more easily managed. 

Despite delays at the State level, the deeds transferring the Sunnyside Lane properties 
to the Town were finally executed. The Commission spent some time investigating housing 
options and has settled on the use of modular construction as being the most economical path. 
While we did try to find an architect to assist us pro bono, we were ultimately required to let a 
contract for these services. We do, however, thank Brooks Mostue and his office for their 
efforts on our behalf. Although this has delayed us somewhat, we did arrange to have the lots 
surveyed, the wetlands flagged, a new septic system installed at 30 Sunnyside, and a septic 
system designed for the adjacent lot. CPA funding for this project was approved at the 2004 
Town Meeting, and additional funding is being requested in 2005. The Lincoln Foundation is 
also committed to fundraising to complete this project. We are still planning to construct a 
residence plus apartment on the vacant lot in 2005, and add an accessory apartment to the 
existing home in 2006. 

The 2004 Town Meeting approval of the 3.6 acre Minuteman Commons 55 plus project 
in North Lincoln proved to be an unforeseen development this past year. Although the initial 
proposal contemplated a straightforward market-rate condominium project restricted to 
residents over 55, negotiations prior to town meeting resulted in some very desirable changes. 
The most significant was the inclusion of six affordable units (one handicapped accessible) in 
the 32 unit total. In addition, the Town has the option to purchase two additional units. The 
developers have continued working with the Planning Board toward final approvals, and it is 
anticipated the project will be underway in 2005. 

Through the initiative of a town resident and the cooperation of the Lincoln Foundation, 
a condo unit at 34 Greenridge was purchased and resold under a deed restriction to a town 
employee. The "buy-down" unit will remain affordable in perpetuity. A combination of funding 
from the Lincoln Foundation, the Metrowest H.O.M.E. Consortium and the Community 
Preservation act made this purchase possible. Not only has this added one more unit to our 
affordable housing stock, but it has served to further our interest in dispersing these properties 
throughout the town. 

The Commission is participating on the Accessory Apartment Task Force and working 
toward an affordable apartment program. A questionnaire was distributed to the owners of 
approximately 70+ apartments. Results indicate that many are already rented under terms 
which might be considered "affordable," and that a number of property owners would consider 



90 



a formal program which might allow these units to count toward the town's affordability 
requirement. This will remain a focus in the upcoming year. 

Due to unexpected financial difficulties, Minuteman Regional High School recently 
floated a proposal to sell two homes it currently owns and leases on Mill Street. Although 
these properties might be desirable for affordable housing, these homes, like other similar 
properties in town, are just too expensive for the Commission to consider as "buy-downs" at 
this time, given our resources. It is our understanding that the school is exploring a number of 
ways to meet its budget shortfall. 

The Commission worked with the Planning Board on the effort to develop an 
inclusionary zoning bylaw, and continues to monitor plans for the future of Hanscom Air Force 
Base. We have also just begun to look at the possibility of deed restrictions on smaller homes 
that would preserve their size and affordability. The Lincoln Mall awaits redevelopment and we 
remain eager to support the Rural Land Foundation toward the construction of affordable units 
here. 

The Commission is extremely grateful for the close cooperation of the Lincoln Housing 
Foundation and its dedicated volunteers. Without them, we would find it very difficult to 
fundraise and manage the town's affordable housing inventory. As the inventory of owner- 
occupied affordable units increases, the Foundation has suggested that it could become the 
monitor of resale for all such units, as it is for Battle Road Farm. We would welcome this 
expansion of their role and look forward to continuing discussions with them regarding this. 

We thank Building Superintendent Earl Midgley for his hard work on our behalf. His 
devoted attention to the details of property maintenance and construction has made our task 
much easier. Our appreciation is also extended to Elaine Carroll for her kind assistance. We 
have been pleased with the experience and knowledge brought by Town Planner Mark 
Whitehead. He has been a useful resource in providing information on many housing and 
planning issues, and in coordinating our work with the Planning Board, particularly with regard 
to Minuteman Commons. And we acknowledge the sage counsel provided by Council on 
Aging liaison Avram Kalisky, who consistently informs our deliberations. Finally, we thank the 
hard work and participation of departing member Mary Troy, who has moved on to new 
challenges. 



91 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Dr. Andrew Cole 
Margaret B. Marsh 
Andrew F. Hall III, Chairman 

Our mission is to deliver quality water to the residents of the Town. As of this writing, 
we have been on-line with our microfiltration plant for 18 months and there is no doubt that we 
are producing a finer product utilizing the microfiltration process. So what else could possibly 
be going on in the water department that would be of significance to the residents? 

Early in the year we learned that land was coming available on the crest of Bedford 
Road near our existing water storage tank. We quickly acted to place us in a position where 
we could acquire at least a piece of that land for the addition of a second water storage tank if 
needed. At a special Town meeting on October 16 th , we acquired 1.4 acres of land adjacent to 
the current water storage tank for $750,000. We participated in the purchase of the entire 
parcel with the Rural Land Foundation and we were able to negotiate a price with them that 
was fair to all parties. We do not have immediate plans to build the second storage tank. 
However, we at least have the site available if the need arises. 

This past August after much delay and many promises from the DEP to act quickly, we 
finally received approval to operate the filtration plant in an unattended mode. Prior to the 
approval, we were required to staff the facility 100% of the time when it was in operation. This 
cost us significant amounts of overtime during the summer months and staffing was difficult 
because no one wanted to be sitting in a room staring at a computer screen. The plant was 
designed and engineered from the beginning to operate in an unattended mode and you have 
to wonder why it took the DEP so long to come through with an approval when they were an 
integral part of the design approval process before the plant was built. 

Another interesting issue during the year was the proposal by the Selectmen to 
combine the positions of superintendent for the DPW and the water department. Meetings 
were held both formally with the Selectmen and informally with the Town Administrator. We 
felt that we put forth a very logical argument against combining the positions. The problem 
lingered on until finally at the Special Town meeting it seemed to be tabled with one last 
explanation offered by both sides. It was agreed that we would go our separate ways. 

Another interesting situation arose this past year when the Finance Committee and the 
Selectmen decided to focus on the water department surplus, a surplus which we have had for 
a number of years and which we have used sparingly for capital expenditure needs. For 
example, the land purchase mentioned above was paid for out of the water surplus rather than 
requiring a bond issue in conjunction with a rate increase which would be required to repay the 
bond indebtedness. When we outlined our future capital expenditure needs, we seemed to 
have satisfied them 

This past year also marked the implementation of a two-tiered water rate such that 
non-domestic use of water will be billed at a rate 50% higher than the domestic rate. This two- 
tiered system was required by the DEP in their Administrative Consent Order (ACO), which we 
agreed to a year ago. In conjunction with the two-tiered rate we are also obligated to reduce 
our per person daily consumption and reduce our unaccounted for water percentage. We fully 
expect to be in compliance with the new DEP requirements for water conservation. 



92 



Another year has passed and the Water Department is looking ahead to the 
possibilities of drilling a new well on Tower Road and repairing the existing water storage tank. 
These projects are things for us to look at in the future. Both projects would be financed out of 
our water surplus when they are undertaken. 

The water department staff continues to work hard on behalf of the residents. We 
thank them for their commitment to all of us. 



93 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Vincent R. DeAmicis, Superintendent, Department of Public Works 

January: Patching Potholes 

Plowing and Sanding 

Removal of dirt from Snyder Dam 

February: Patching Potholes 

Plowing and Sanding 
Tree Removal 

March: Patching Potholes 

Plowing and Sanding 
Tree Removal 
Street Sweeping 

April: Patching Potholes 

Tree removal 
Street Sweeping 

May: Prepared Roads for Paving 

Installed lights at Library Lane 
Planted 24 trees (various locations) 
Paved Old County Road, Winter Street, Weston Road 
Page Road and Silver Hill Road 

June: Patching Potholes 

Roadside grass mowing 

Street Sweeping 

Brush Removal 

Paved Driveway Aprons 

Paved Giles Road, Old Winter Street and Pine Ridge Road 

July: Excavation and Poured Foundation for Accessible Ramp at the 

Town Offices Building 
Roadside Mowing 

August: Screening Loam 

Roadside Mowing 
Patching Potholes 
Tree Removal 
Bedford Road parking area next to the Library 

September: Poured Concrete for accessible ramp at the 
Town Offices Building 
Patching Potholes 
Grass Mowing 
Tree Removal 



94 



October: Route 1 17 & Route 126 installed two traffic islands, 450 ft. of guardrail, cleared 

and seeded 500 ft. of embankment. 
Catch Basin Repairs 
Installed signs for railroad crossing 

November: Repaired Catch Basins at various locations 

Installed 300 ft. of drain pipe and one Catch Basin at Wheeler Road 
Plowing and Sanding 

December: Sanding Roads 
Sweeping Roads 
Patching Potholes 



95 



RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

LINCOLN 



RECYCLES 



Sandra Bradlee 
Julie Pugh 
Inge Richardson 
Diana Smith 
Peggy Elliott, Chair 



The Lincoln Recycling Committee continues its effort to educate and assist Lincoln citizens to 
comply with the state law by recycling as much as possible. Those items which are banned by 
law from being disposed of in the waste stream are: glass containers, plastics #1-7, tin cans, 
mixed paper, car batteries, yard waste. 

On July 3, 2004, Lincoln began a new system of commingling glass bottles, tin cans, and 
plastics #1 - 7, which are collected in one bin in the Recycling area at the Transfer Station. 
The commingled recyclables are then delivered, AT NO COST to the Town, to FCR (formerly 
KTI) of Charlestown, to their huge warehouse and dispersed from there for reuse throughout 
the world but often in nearby areas. The Town also delivers mixed paper to FCR for which they 
pay us. Through FCR, Lincoln may now recycle, in the same bin with commingled, well-rinsed 
waxed containers (such as for milk or orange juice), which they ask us to flatten to conserve 
space in transport. They also ask us NOT to recycle plastic tops and caps, which have to be 
sorted out by hand. This company is the largest municipal recovery plant in America and is a 
fascinating operation to visit and learn about. 

On October 23, 2004, the Recycling Committee sponsored the first biannual Lincoln Cleans Up 
Lincoln event. With the cooperation of the Conservation Committee, the Department of Public 
Works, and 26 volunteers, almost all major roads in Lincoln were greatly improved by the 
removal of roadside debris. All participants were pleased with the results, and we plan to have 
the next event around Earth Day, April of 2005. Volunteers and other organizations will be 
welcomed for a very worthwhile morning in spring. 



96 



2,500.00 



Lincoln's Solid Waste vs. Recyling Tracking FY2000--FY2004 



2,000.00 



1,500.00 

0) 
O) 

re 

c 
c 

trooo.oo 



500.00 



0.00 



□ S=Solid Waste 

□ R=Ftecycling 



2000-S 2000-R 2001-S 2001-R 2002-S 2002-R 2003-S 2003-R 2004-S 2004-R 

Fiscal Years 



In addition to the solid waste and recyclables currently being collected at the Transfer Station, 
there will hold "Special Collections" for the disposing of the following materials: 

Cathode Ray Tubes (CRTs) 

Televisions, 

Computers, 

Other electronics (i.e. stereo equipment), 

Refrigerators, 

Air Conditioners 

Propane Tanks 

"Special Collections" will be held bi-annually with the actual dates to be determined. 

Recycling reduces trash disposal costs for the town, it reduces pollution caused by burning 
trash, and it saves energy by reducing hauler trips and the amount of fuel used to burn the 
trash. We urge everyone to think recycling. Reuse, reduce, recycle, volunteer at the Transfer 
Station, and we will all be contributing to the quality of our environment. 

Recycling reduces trash disposal costs for the town and it reduces pollution caused by burning 
trash. We urge everyone to think "Reuse, Reduce, Recycle" and we welcome volunteers in 
our endeavors. The Recycling Committee is happy to hear suggestions and even complaints, 
since feedback is necessary for the best operation of the Transfer Station. Our volunteers at 
the Transfer Station on Saturdays help to educate the public and keep the Transfer Station in 
order. To volunteer, please contact Peggy Elliott, 781-259-0433. 



97 



PIERCE HOUSE COMMITTEE 

Jean Home 
Ray Levy 
Lucia MacMahon 
Stephanie Rolfe 
Judy Gross, Chair 

This has been a busy year starting with the January 1 st Kick-Off Party for the 250 th 
Birthday of the Town. There were also several other town events related to the 250 th hosted by 
the 250 th Committee, the Historical Society, and the Minutemen. 

Due to the renovations at Bemis Hall, the Podiatry and Blood Pressure Clinics were 
held at the Pierce House. This was especially appropriate because the Pierce family left the 
house and grounds to be used as a hospital. The Trust Fund that was left is not used to 
maintain the house but does help pay for these clinics. We should try to remember the Pierce 
family's generosity not only when we are enjoying wonderful parties, but also when we are 
having our toenails cut! 

There were retirement parties for town officials, annual meetings, fund raisers, school 
picnics, concerts, and a gala policeman's ball. All in all there were 81 town events. Added to 
that were 18 private Lincoln resident's events bringing the total to 99. Too bad we didn't 
squeeze in one more! 

On July 4 th the Pierce House float won the Hospitality Award. In our garden attire we 
served imaginary afternoon tea and champagne (Chateau San Pellerino). We hope the Town 
will enjoy the Pierce House hospitality for many years to come. The roof has stopped leaking 
thanks to the CPA money. We hope to get the house painted in the near future and all those 
cat-o '-nine-tails dredged out of the pond. Our permanent pond resident, the Great Blue, is still 
with us which is very reassuring and we don't plan to do anything that will disturb him. 

Thank goodness Richard and Susan Silver are still with us, although they have joined 
the 'empty nesters'. None of these events would have happened without them. Dana 
Mahaken is an invaluable member of the crew and keeps the whole place from falling down. 
We want to thank all of them. 



98 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 

Martha DeNormandie 

Manley B. Boyce 

Ann B. Janes, Chairman 

We met once a month throughout 2004. Our schedule of events for the year included: 
ongoing maintenance of the cemetery grounds, mowing, tree care, as well as the annual 
maintenance of the Dallin Statue in the Lexington Road Cemetery and the memorial table 
stone of Reverend Lawrence at the Bemis Cemetery. 

In the Fall we initiated a project with the Department of Public Work and Conservation 
Commission to prepare the 5.2 acre site on the west side of the Precinct Cemetery for future 
burial plots. The Conservation Department has cleared the site, identified the boundaries of the 
wetlands and inventoried the trees. The DPW will construct the access road and we, the 
Cemetery Commissioners, will work with the surveyor in laying out the boundary lines of 
individual plots. This project will be concluded in the next few years. 

For the past three years we have been involved in compiling all the information related 
to the Town's Historic cemeteries - the history, the land transactions, the images of the 
memorials, their inscriptions and relevant town meeting records, etc. The study is at this time 
2/3rds finished. When complete it will be presented to the Town. The study entitled: 



In Celebration 

Of 

The Town of Lincoln, Massachusetts 

250 th Anniversary 

The Cemetery Commissions presents 

The Tingley Collection 

Aka 

The Photographic Record of the Gravestones I 

In 

The Historical Burial Sites 

Precinct Cemetery 1 748 

Meeting House Cemetery 1 756 

Arborvitae Cemetery 1 838 



Late Fall a tree fell in the Arborvitae Cemetery but the branches of the tree held the 
trunk up away from the three historic stones. The DPW removed the tree with no damage. 

Early December one cemetery plot was partially dug up by some animal leaving a hole 
and dirt covering the flat stone. We request that visitors to the cemetery please report any 
signs of disturbances at burial sites. 

Our best wishes to Vincent DeAmicis in his new endeavor "retirement". We are so 
fortunate to have had Vinnie and to have the continued support of Richard Campobasso and 
Dennis Botelho. Richard and Dennis are very familiar with the demands of maintaining the 
area, have knowledge of State laws regarding burials, and provide sensitive response to 
concern of plot owners. 



99 



We sincerely thank Nancy Zuelke for all her efforts on our behalf. 

Reminder that brochures of the rules and regulations of the cemeteries are available at 
the Town Clerk's Office. 

The number of internments in 2004 was 27. Number of lots sold was 10. 



100 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS, INC. 



Caroline Boeckman 

Annie Charette, Clerk 

Dan England, President 

Don Frankel 

Doug Harding, Vice President 

Bill Huss, Treasurer 

Deborah Kahn 

John LeClaire 

Lucia Longnecker 

Trish McGean 

Linda Miner 

Heidi Nichols 

Ted Tucker 

Stewart Young 

Codman Community Farms operates a working Farm in the heart of Lincoln. We are 
committed to promoting agricultural education in our community. Under the guidance of Co- 
Managers Ray and Harriette Adamson, the Farm has had another good year. 

One of our primary farming activities is the active management of approximately 130 
acres of open fields. This year, Ray and his team of haymakers were able to produce over 
15,000 bales of hay as well as approximately 250 tons of corn silage for feeding livestock. Hay 
production is our single most important source of farming revenue and we are grateful to all 
who have made this acreage available to us: the L.L.C.T., the Town, and private landowners. 

We continue to raise heritage livestock breeds which represent the long-standing 
traditions of New England farming. Of note are the Devon and Lineback cattle and our 
Tamworth swine stock, all of which are registered heritage breeds. In addition, the Farm is 
populated by two sheep herds (Karukal and Jacob), assorted goats, donkeys, ducks, rabbits, 
and, of course, the heritage breed turkeys. Lastly, our flock of chickens has grown to over 400 
hens providing fresh eggs to our daily visitors. 

Codman Community Farms is committed to the responsible stewardship of the Farm 
property. The Farm made several improvements to the buildings and grounds this year. Of 
special note is the addition of twenty five maple trees that now line the lane-way along our 
pastures. 

The many educational programs offered at CCF continue to attract students of all 
ages. The Farmer's Helper, New Shepherd, and Hired Hands classes are popular with 
children willing to learn about Farm operations, and the children's Garden is a great way for 
future "growers" to get started. Under Harriette's leadership, additional educational classes are 
offered on subjects such as lawn care, gardening, composting, and wreath making, to name a 
few. 

In addition to these scheduled programs and classes, Ray and Harriette have 
continuously made themselves available to answer any and all questions agricultural. Lincoln 
residents and visitors from neighboring communities have come to recognize the great source 
of knowledge that the Adamsons bring to this Farm. 



101 



Financially, 2004 was a good year. Due to the diligent efforts of Ray and Harriette, 
Farm revenue (primarily Hay sales and proceeds from the Farm store) was above budget. 
However, the expenses of running this educational working Farm are substantial. We continue 
to rely heavily on fund raising to "break even" each year. Fund raising includes membership 
dues and the annual appeal in addition to our Events which include the March Sheep Shearing, 
the bi-annual Gala Auction and Dinner, the September Harvest Feast and Fair, and the 
Halloween Parade. We are grateful to our many donors, benefactors and fund raising 
volunteers and participants. Your generosity and efforts enable the Farm to continue. Last 
year, CCF received a generous donation from the Ogden Codman Trust to assist in the 
purchase of a new freezer for our store. CCF is extremely grateful to the Trustees for their 
generous support and ongoing commitment. 

In 2004, three members of the CCF Board of Directors - Kit Carmody, Pam Dickenson 
and Charlotte Perkins - "retired" from the board. While their board participation and leadership 
will be sorely missed, their continued involvement with the Farm activities will be valued. The 
Board was very fortunate to add two new and enthusiastic members, Don Frankel and Caroline 
Boeckman, both of whom have made strong contributions to CCF during the year. 

As the new growing season approaches, the Farm is bustling with activities and the 
promise of warmer temperatures. We are grateful for the continued support from our 
membership, the Codman Trustees, and from the Town. We look forward to another year of 
agricultural prosperity. An audited financial statement for the year ending December, 2003 will 
be available at the Annual Meeting on March 10, 2005, or at the office of the Town Clerk. 



102 



METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 

William G. Constable, Town Representative 

The Metropolitan Area Planning Council is the regional planning and economic 
development district representing 101 cities and towns in metropolitan Boston. In addition, the 
Council shares oversight responsibility for the region's federally funded transportation program 
as one of 14 members of the Boston Metropolitan Planning Organization. The Council's 
legislative mandate is to provide technical and professional resources to improve the physical, 
social and economic condition of its district, and to develop sound responses to issues of 
regional significance. The Council provides research, studies, publications, facilitation and 
technical assistance in the areas of land use and the environment, housing, transportation, 
water resources management, economic development, demographic and socioeconomic data, 
legislative policy and interlocal partnerships that strengthen the operation of local governments. 

The Council is governed by 101 municipal government representatives, 21 
gubernatorial appointees, and 10 state and 3 city of Boston officials. An Executive Committee 
composed of 25 members oversees agency operations and appoints an executive director. 
The agency employs approximately 30 professional and administrative staff. Funding for 
Council activities is derived from contracts with government agencies and private entities, 
foundation grants, and a per-capita assessment charged to municipalities within the district. 

In the past year, the Council has focused on initiatives that respond to regional challenges, 
some of which include: 

• Municipal planning: working with more than 25 communities under the Executive 
Order 418 program. EO 418 provides communities with up to $30,000 in state funding 
to undertake overall visioning on local planning issues, including housing, economic 
development, natural resources, and transportation. 

• Bringing advanced technology to cities and towns in the region: a contract with 
Pictometry International will provide aerial photographic images that municipal 
departments, including police and fire, can utilize to improve service delivery. 

• Adoption of smart growth principles: MAPC developed and adopted principles of 
good planning practice that will encourage sustainable patterns of growth to benefit 
people living throughout the metro Boston region. MAPC is also a founding member of 
the Massachusetts Smart Growth Alliance. 

• Metro Data Center: The Center is an official US Census affiliate, helping to distribute 
demographic data throughout the region, including demographic, economic, and 
housing profiles for all 101 communities in metro Boston. 

• Transportation planning: as vice chair of the Boston Metropolitan Planning 
Organization, MAPC worked to develop the 25-year Regional Transportation Plan as 
well as the annual Transportation Improvement Program, including transportation 
spending priorities for the region. We also spearheaded development of transportation 
spending criteria, taking into account environmental, economic, and equity 
considerations. 

• Metropolitan Highway System Advisory Board: MAPC staffs this board, established 
in 1997 by the Commonwealth to advise the Massachusetts Turnpike Authority on 
issues relative to land use, air rights, zoning, and environmental impacts associated 
with development of land owned by the authority. 

• Regional Services Consortiums: The four regional consortiums established by 
MAPC collectively purchased $18 million in office supplies and highway 
maintenance services for its 31 member municipalities. The project also facilitates 



103 



collegial forums among members' chief administrative officers focused on collaborative 
problem solving and resource sharing. MAPC recently became the purchasing and 
administrative agent for the Greater Boston Police Council, which assists over 300 
units of local government in the purchase of police vehicles and other public safety 
supplies. 

• Metro Mayors Coalition: Working with the mayors and city managers of 10 
municipalities in the urban core on issues such as group purchasing, employee health 
insurance, security and emergency coordination, and municipal relief legislation. 

• Homeland security: addressing homeland security issues by facilitating cross- 
municipal partnerships between police, fire, and emergency management departments 
to acquire and share equipment, and more generally to plan for emergencies involving 
multiple municipalities; fiduciary agent for state/ federal grant funding through the 
Massachusetts Executive Office of Public Safety. 

• Hazard mitigation: initiating a federally-funded partnership to produce a hazard 
mitigation plan to protect nine coastal communities in the event of natural disasters, 
including flood, winter storm, wind, fire, and geologic hazards. 

Please visit our website, www.mapc.org, for more details about these and other activities. 

Metrofuture: Making A Greater Boston Region 

MAPC has launched a new civic process, called MetroFuture, to create an updated 
regional vision and growth strategy for metropolitan Boston. MetroFuture engages city and 
town governments, state agencies, non-profits, business, labor and academic groups in this 
planning process. The outcome will be a vision and growth strategy that puts the region on a 
sustainable path in terms of land use, economic, environmental and social issues. MAPC will 
need the support of a broad range of organizations in the region to help plan, fund and 
implement this new framework for addressing the challenges facing metropolitan Boston. 

The effort to create this new strategy was launched on October 29, 2003 at a Boston 
College Citizens Seminar. More than 400 citizens from a wide range of local and regional 
groups attended the event, and expressed their opinions on the region's resources and 
challenges as well as their own visions for the future. This input will be critical as we move to 
the next phase of this exciting multi-year project. Please visit the project web site, 
www.metrofuture.org, for more information. 

Minuteman Advisory Group on Interlocal Coordination (Acton, Bedford, Bolton, 
Boxborough, Carlisle, Concord, Hudson, Lexington, Lincoln, Littleton, Maynard, Stow) 

This year, the Minuteman Advisory Group on Interlocal Coordination (MAGIC) hosted 
two Legislative Breakfasts; hosted a Breakfast for Chief Administrative Officers and Selectmen 
to share ideas about joint services and joint cost saving opportunities; learned about Green 
Buildings and Energy Efficiency, Smart Growth Overlay Districts, Regional Hazard Mitigation 
planning assistance and the Priority Development Fund; set transportation priorities and 
ranked projects; reviewed and submitted environmental comments on developments of 
regional impact; finalized the "MAGIC Carpet" study of alternative transportation options; and 
planned events in conjunction with the Regional Vision and Growth Strategy. Using MAPC 
Geographic Information Systems (GIS) staff, MAGIC provided four GIS training sessions for 
local officials and staff. 

MAPC Annual Report prepared and submitted by Marc D. Draisen, Executive Director, 
Metropolitan Area Planning Council. 



104 



PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 
Kathryn Nicholson 
Beth S. Ries, Chairman 

The Personnel Board was pleased to have at long last completed one of its major 
projects - the revision of the Personnel Handbook in 2004. After numerous meetings as a 
board as well as with key staff members and a thorough review by Town Counsel, the 
handbook was deemed ready for distribution. It is hoped that the "new and improved" 
Handbook for non-union employees will help to clarify any personnel issues that may arise in 
the future. Sections of the 36 page booklet will be amended whenever further additions or 
clarifications are needed. 

Elliot Curtis, on behalf of the Personnel Board, developed a half-day performance 
review program in 2003 and presented it in June 2004 to 24 department heads and supervisory 
personnel. Consisting of case studies, a simulation, and presentations, the workshop was 
designed to strengthen participants' skills in assessing performance, conducting review 
discussions, and building strong working relationships with employees. A theme throughout 
the program is the importance of helping employees take responsibility for continuous 
improvement of their job performance. The program, which was very well received according 
to the Town Administrator, was timed to take place just before the beginning of the year-long 
performance review cycle. 

In November the Chairman was asked to be a member of the committee charged with 
selecting a new fire chief. After a round of interviews, the committee recommended Arthur 
Cotoni, the Acting Fire Chief, to the selectmen. He is the second person to serve as 
Chief since the position was created in 2002. Previously one individual served as both Police 
Chief and Fire Chief. 



105 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION and LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Eleanor Fitzgerald 

Kenneth Hurd (Historic District Commission only) 

Stefania Jha 

David Ries (Historic District Commission only) 

Mary Spindler 

Colin Smith (Chair) 

The Commission meets regularly on the first Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m. to 
review applications for changes to existing structures within the Historic Districts. The following 
is a list of decisions made during 2004 by the Historic District Commission: 

1 . Approval was granted for a small garden pergola at 9 Sandy Pond Road. 

2. Approval was granted to change a 30" wide window into a 30" wide doorway and fix 
steps. 

3. Approval was granted for an expansion to the dining room and mudroom at 20 
Trapelo Road. 

4. Approval was granted for changes to the rear of house and changes to some 

windows at 20 Trapelo Road. 

The Lincoln Historical Commission oversees the demolition of structures anywhere in 
Town under the Demolition Delay By-Law. 

Demolition requests granted: 

215 Lincoln Road (house) 

15 Huntley Lane (house) 

38 Silver Hill Road (barn) 

32 Farrar Road (house and garage) 

44 Baker Bridge Road (house) 

24 Sunnyside Lane (house and garage) 



During the year, the Commission worked with Edward and Henry Flint in drawing up a 
Preservation Easement, which would preserve their house and barn at 28 Lexington Road. 
These structures are among the oldest buildings in Lincoln dating from before 1709, and are 
both listed on the Nation Register of Historic Places. With the protection of this easement the 
structures may not be altered or demolished by any future owner. The Commission is grateful 
to the Flints for making their homestead a permanent part of Lincoln's history. 



The Commission is continuing to engage in a town-wide survey in an effort to identify 
those buildings or areas, which could benefit from the protection that their inclusion in a 
Historic District would provide. The Commission again wishes to thank Jack Maclean for his 
valuable assistance in this effort. 



106 



BEMIS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 

Rob Loud 
John Manzelli 
Colin Smith 
Peter Sugar Chair 

It is with some sense of achievement that we are able to report that the project is close to 
completion. Our Committee spent the last year actively, and sometimes forcefully, 
encouraging our architects and contractors to conclude the construction operations in line with 
the approved contract documents. 

Great progress has been made and we had a dedication and ribbon-cutting ceremony on 
September 19, 2004 finally being able to hand the building back to the Bemis Hall Trustees 
and the Council of Aging, who waited patiently all this time to re-occupy the building. The 
elevator is working, the fire-stairs are in place and the activities are again at full swing. Not to 
be ignored is the fact that we have completed the work within the approved budget! 

What remains is the final checking of minutiae to ensure that we have everything in place we 
have paid for. 

Let us thank again all the many parties who have worked with us and the incredible patience of 
our fellow citizens in waiting out a process, which at times has been lengthened by the many 
legal and legislative requirements we are obliged to observe. Special thanks goes to our able 
Assistant Town Administrator, Christopher Coleman for shepherding the process through all its 
pitfalls and providing the necessary staff support to our volunteer committee. 

We will continue to advocate for the eventual restoration of this important historic building to its 
former stature in every one of its details in accordance with established guidelines, even if the 
present economic climate does not allow for this at this time. 



107 



COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITTEE 

Mary Cancian 

Rayna Caplan 

Susie Collins 

Ken Hurd 

Sara Silverstein 

Colin Smith 

John L. Koenig - Chair 

The mandate of the Community Preservation Committee is to study the needs of the 
town, in consultation with other municipal boards and committees, and to solicit input from the 
town as to its community preservation needs, possibilities and resources; and based on that 
study, to make recommendations to the town for expenditures in the four areas of community 
preservation interest: (i) open space, (ii) preservation of historic structures, (iii) community 
housing (defined as low to moderate income housing) and (iv) recreation. 

Over the last two years, the Committee has recommended, and the town has 
approved, funding for the following projects: 

Funds 
Project Allocated 

1 . Complete roof repairs at the Pierce House - $80,000 

2. Acquire Sunnyside Lane property from state 

for affordable housing - $11 9,000 

3. "Buy down" of condominium unit at 

Greenridge for affordable housing - $1 50,000 

4. Construction of affordable housing units 

on Sunnyside Lane - $239,500 

5. Funding the town's Conservation Fund to 

be used for land acquisitions - $163,500 

6. Repairs and improvements to the Lincoln Library - $75,000 

7. Completion of an inventory of the Town's 

historic properties - $15,000 

8. Creation of a model historic preservation 
restriction easement to to encourage 

preservation throughout the town - $5,000 

The Committee has met with numerous town boards, organizations and individuals 
through a series of regular meetings, including three public hearings. Through these meetings, 
we have explored the present and future needs of the town in the four areas of CPA concern. 
As a result of these meetings, requests for funding were proposed to the committee, resulting 
in the projects listed above, as well as projects to be submitted for approval at Town Meeting in 
April 2005. 

The goals of the Community Preservation Act coincide closely with Lincoln's Vision 
Statement: open space, historical legacy, economic diversity, citizens' convenience. Acquiring 
open land that comes on the market, preserving our numerous historical structures, providing 
housing in a housing market that is increasingly top-heavy, and ensuring adequate recreation 
facilities are all priorities that compete for attention. In evaluating proposals for funding, we 
consider the following factors: 



108 



- consistency with Lincoln's vision, its Housing, Open Space and 
Recreation Plans, and other planning documents that have received 
town-wide review and input 

- whether the project has support of relevant town committees or 
organizations, (e.g. Conservation Commission, Recreation Committee, 
Historic Commission, Housing Commission, etc.) 

- if the project helps preserve threatened resources or currently owned 
town assets 

- if the project serves multiple needs and populations 

- if the project serves a population that is currently underserved 

- whether the project can realistically be accomplished within the time 
frame and budget that is proposed 

- the impact of a delay in initiating the project. 

We welcome community input via the CPC Questionnaire. Our Questionnaire, is 
available on the Lincoln town web site (http://www.lincolntown.org/CPC.htm) and in Town Hall. 
Requests for funding for the next fiscal year will be due by mid-November, 2005. A Project 
Submission Form will be available on the web site and in Town Hall prior to that due date. 



109 



CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Kas Kalba 

Bella Wheeler 

Jim Cunningham, Chair 

2003 Recap 

During 2003 the Town renewed its license with Comast and had a town-wide upgrade of 
the cable infrastructure bringing high-speed Internet service to town and improved video signal 
quality and capability. At the end of 2003, portable camera equipment was purchased (from 
cable fee income) for taping of town events. 

2004 - Event Coverage 

First use of the new digital video camera was at the kick-off of Lincoln's 250 th celebration 
at the Pierce House on Januarv 1. 2004. Additional taping has included library events, 
Patriot's Day, Pip Moss's Tribute, Pinafore, Fourth of July, Pickles to Pastures tour, Silly Songs 
and Spoofs, Thoreau Institute lectures, School Committee meetings, and other events. With 
the purchase of video editing equipment, the first DVDs and tapes of some of the town's events 
oecame available in December. Note that funding for all the equipment and supplies comes 
from the "PEG" fees and DVD sales. 
Lincoln Channel Broadcasting 

Competitive bidding for "studio" and broadcast equipment was done in the spring with 
May 27, 2004 marking the start of of Lincoln's TV channel broadcasting. The new equipment 
is located in Town Offices and is used to broadcast live Selectmen's and HATS meetings. 
Automatic replay capability was added in August. When not used for live or replayed 
meetings, a bulletin board is broadcast that displays event notices and items of interest to the 
town. The Town Office broadcasts are handled by remote controlled cameras mounted on the 
walls of the Donaldson room. School Committee meetings started taping in September, 
primarily from Hartwell school, and are then replayed. 
Facilities 

Space for the video equipment is currently co-located with town archive records storage, 
but the recent construction of storage space in the basement and state approval of some 
records removal, remaining equipment can be moved into Town Offices and a workable area 
created for volunteers to operate the equipment. 
Plans 

The Cable Advisory Committee has changed from the 2002-2003 need for contract 
negotiation to one of technical operations in 2004. During 2005, the Advisory Committee will 
need to replenish its membership. Volunteers are also needed to help with the taping, 
broadcasting, and editing of programs. Still to be developed is the "public access" part of the 
local channel, pending policy approval by the Selectmen. Interested parties should email 
Comments(5)LincolnChannel.com . Bulletins for broadcast should be sent to 

Bulletin@LincolnChannel.com. 



110 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 



Donald Collins 
Douglas Harding 
John Murray, Chairman 



The trust funds had satisfactory performance in 2004 rising approximately 8% to $914 million 
from $846 million the prior year. In general, the commission was satisfied with the 
performance of Bartholomew & Co, the outside investment manager, with performance that 
matched the blended index (50% equity, 50% fixed income) by which the firm is measured. 
Going forward, we will continue to focus on a blended strategy which should produce the most 
conservative long term returns. In 2005, we are modestly positive on the equity market and 
defensive on bonds. The commission will also go through a formal RFP process as part of a 
five year review of the investment management process in the course of the next year. 



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113 



CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Gary Taylor, Selectmen Representative 

Mary Cancian, Finance Committee Representative 

Dennis Picker, School Committee Representative 

Sam Perkins, Conservation Commission Representative 

Jenifer Burckett-Picker, Library Trustee Representative 

Rob Jevon, Citizen Member 

Andy Beard, Citizen Member 

Christopher T. Coleman, Assistant Town Administrator - Member Ex-officio 



The Capital Planning Committee's role as an advisory body is to study proposed capital 
projects and improvements requiring major one-time expenses of at least $15,000, with an 
anticipated useful life of at least five years. All town boards and committees review such items 
with the committee. This process has served the town well with sound capital investments to 
maintain and improve our buildings, auto fleet, and schools. The Committee works with 
guidelines issued by the Finance Committee and makes its recommendation to both the Board 
of Selectmen and Finance Committee. 

This year the Capital Planning Committee received over $1 million dollars of request from 
various departments and committees. The Committee meets with each agency and in some 
cases suggests alternative approaches. During the review phase the Committee forwards 
requests that may be eligible funding under the Community Preservation Act to the Community 
Preservation Committee if approved will save the town $.50 on every dollar spent. 

This summarizes the status of the Committee's discussions as of its last meeting on November 
17, 2004 and constitutes the Committee's final recommendations for capital improvements to 
be taken up at the 2005 Annual Town Meeting. 

Capital Planning Committee's Recommendation for FY 2006: 

Project: Recommended: 

1 Town Technology $57,000 

2 Public Safety Communication System Study $25,000 

3 Classroom Rehab $50,000 

4 Technical Systems Upgrade $50,000 

5 Purchase a new school van $20,000 

6 Remove Canopy located at the PODS $25,000 

7 Fire Dept.-Breathing Apparatuses $15,000 

8 Police Cruisers $63,500 

9 Town-wide Facilities Study $20,000 

10 Trackless Municipal Vehicle $106,000 

Total Recommended Amount $431,500 



114 



LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Kathie Brobeck 

Unju Goetemann 

Susan Harding, Treasurer 

Marion (Pete) Heijn 

Laura Koller, Secretary 

Alice Nazarians 

Debbie Page 

Ellen Raja 

Susan Salm, Chair 

The mission of the LCC is to promote and support individuals, organizations, and 
events to benefit the arts, humanities, and interpretive sciences within the Lincoln community. 
The Council provides grants to individuals and local organizations for art exhibits, recitals, 
concerts, dramatic productions, and other arts and educational events. The LCC receives state 
funds from the Massachusetts Cultural Council. In 2004, all of LCC's grants were awarded to 
events in honor of Lincoln's 250th anniversary celebration. The following were recipients of this 
year's funding: 

• Bemis Lecture Hall Series: Billy Collins, former National Poet Laureate ($1 ,000) 

• Lincoln By Lincoln: Reflections on a Massachusetts Town at 250, Mary Ann Hales, 
editor ($300) 

• Lincoln 250th Anniversary Commemorative Quilt, presented to the town on Patriot's 
Day ($400) 

• Lincoln Then and Now, a series of historic photographs ($400) 

• 250th commemorative plaques and postage stamp ($840) 

• 250th Independence Day special celebration, including parade award ribbons, digital 
photos of the day to be stored in the Lincoln Library vault, Colonial and current 
American flags, and a special musical performance ($1,140) 

An Artist Exhibition of Lincoln artists held at the public library during October was also 
dedicated to the Anniversary. The artists who entered their art expressed an interest in finding 
additional avenues and venues through which they might share their work. We welcome other 
suggestions from the community for ways to draw artists together and help them to enrich 
Lincoln beyond the limits of the grant-making process. Please call any member of the Council 
to discuss this further. Council members are townspeople who are committed to artistic 
expression and creative works in Lincoln and are appointed by the Board of Selectmen. We 
are always seeking new members as well as ideas for projects. If you would like to join, please 
contact LCC Chair Susan Salm, ssalm(5) comcast.net . 



115 



LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

TRUSTEES OF THE LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY 







Term Expires 


Diana Abrashkin 


Self-Perpetuating 




Alfred Kraft 


Self-Perpetuating 




Jenifer Burckett-Picker 


Selectmen's Appointee 


2005 


Alexander Pugh 


Elected 


2007 


Marshall Clemens 


School Committee Appointee 


2006 


Peter Sugar 


Self-Perpetuating 





- The number of patron visits, materials circulated, programs, program attendance, web site 
visitors, and use of the library catalog over the Internet all increased during 2004. The library 
saw no staff turnover in 2004 which made it possible for the staff to develop new programs and 
respond to the increased demand for library materials while delivering quality services to our 
patrons. During 2004 there was a 92 percent increase in the number of library materials 
borrowed from other libraries and loaned to other libraries. Most of these transactions were 
initiated by patrons who were using the library catalog over the Internet. A consultant was hired 
to perform a facility review of the building and he identified $1.2 million of building repairs that 
should be made over the next 12 years. The Trustees and library staff made building repairs a 
high priority and these repairs are now underway. 

Budget and Finances - Town Meeting in March 2004 approved a budget increase for the 
library of 3.2 percent to $665,665. The Finance Committee authorized a level service budget 
for the library plus additional money to purchase library materials so that the library will meet 
the state's certification requirement that 15 percent of the library's budget is spent on library 
materials. This budget was approved at Town Meeting. Going forward, the library will submit 
budget requests to the Town that have a line item for library materials which is 15% of its 
budget. 

Staff - There was no turnover in the full time or part time staff during 2004. The library had a 
1 14 percent increase (from 14 to 30) in the number of its volunteers during the past year. This 
is extraordinary and is one way that the library is able to increase its productivity. Many of the 
new volunteers are donating their expertise to short term projects. For example, several of the 
members of the Lincoln Archives Committee are building a database of the Town's historic 
houses. We are grateful to the volunteers for donating their time and talents to the library. 

Trustees - Jack Pugh was chairman of the Library Trustees and Peter Sugar replaced Emily 
Althausen as a self-perpetuating Trustee. 

Trustee Committees - Building and Grounds: Alfred Kraft, Marshall Clemens, and 
Peter Sugar; Capital Planning: Jenifer Burckett-Picker; Collections and Programs: Diana 
Abrashkin; Finance: Jack Pugh; Friends of the Library Liaison: Jack Pugh; Fund Raising: Al 
Kraft; Personnel: Alfred Kraft, and Jenifer Burckett-Picker; Vault Committee Liaison: Jenifer 
Burckett-Picker, and Marshall Clemens. 

Programs - Programs in both the Children's and Adult departments continued to draw large 
and enthusiastic audiences to the library. More than 3,900 kids and parents participated in 



116 



Children's Room programs, while over -1,700 library visitors enjoyed Adult Department 
offerings. 

The Children's Room conducted their usual weekly storytimes within the library as well 
as at local preschools and at Lincoln Extended Day Program. Also continued was the book 
discussion group for children in grades 3-4 with the addition of a group for grades 5-6 and a 
monthly preschool sing-along with musician Ed Morgan. Introduced in October was the 
addition of a "Wonderful Ones" storytime for our youngest listeners. In January, Tanglewood 
Marionettes presented "Hansel and Gretel" and Drumlin Farm visited with its "Winter 
Detectives" program which included special animal guests. "Dance Fever" was the theme of 
February school vacation week with four workshops conducted for all ages by Boston Dance 
Collective. In April, in honor of Lincoln's 250 th anniversary, the Children's Room celebrated "A 
Blast From the Past" with a library scavenger hunt, an art workshop with illustrator Giles 
LaRoche, and an afternoon of "Fun and Games of Long Ago." "Explore Other Worlds @ Your 
Library" was the theme of this year's Summer Reading Program which included a Reading 
Club Kick-Off and Ice Cream Party, a visit by the Museum of Science's Traveling Planetarium, 
an exploration of the rainforest with storyteller Sydell Pearl, a live desert animal show with 
Michelle's Menagerie, and a wade through ocean tidepools with the New England Aquarium's 
New Tidepool Review. The Summer Reading Program included weekly stories and crafts. 
October brought us Howlarious Halloween stories with storyteller Mary Jo Maichack. The year 
ended with a week of drop-in winter crafts for children of all ages. 

2004 proved another diverse year for Adult Programs. "Songs From the Great 
American Songbook" was featured during the Winter Carnival. The Friends' Wednesday 
Morning Series showcased Heddie Kent and Rob Loud in the Spring; but after going strong for 
forty plus years, these morning programs with dwindling attendance are now history. Evening 
programs continued however, with a program on Dalit women in Nepal, a Black History month 
program entitled "The Saga of Peter Salem", and a great talk by Jeffrey Cramer on 
"Stewarding the Spirit of Walden". The film "No Hair Day" and Fred Tingley's presentation of 
the Lincoln Cemetery Project rounded out the offerings. There were two readings from Lincoln 
By Lincoln , which drew enthusiastic crowds each time. Thank you MaryAnn Hales for putting 
such a memorable "Town Treasure" together. Classic Jazz led by Vern Welch, Ed Williams 
and Gene Darling are still swinging it on Wednesday nights. The Riverboat Stompers packed 
'em in at the Stone Church in May. The Friday Morning Book Group finished up "Science and 
Literature" in May, and the group saw and enjoyed a production of "Proof to top off the year. In 
the Fall, the group has embarked on a new theme "Books About Books" and has enjoyed 
Reading Lolita in Tehran and 84 Charing Cross Road among others. Our Gallery shows have 
been quite spectacular this year, and there is an eleven year wait to exhibit in the Gallery. The 
All-Lincoln Artists Show in October proved again what amazing talent lives in the Town!! 
Congratulations to all the artists who took part in that event! The Lincoln Historical Room has 
an ongoing display entitled "Lost Lincoln" in honor of the Town's 250 th . Don't miss it! 

We are grateful to all those who contributed to another successful program season - 
Amy Gavalis, Jane Flanders, Stacy Howard, and Dana Weigent in the Children's Room, and 
Ellen Sisco in the Adult Department. We also thank the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. for 
their outstanding financial support of many of these programs. 

Friends - Officers of the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. are: Sarah Andrysiak, Chair; 
Rayna Caplan, Vice-Chair; Barbara Low, Treasurer, and Megan Stride, Secretary. 

The Friends continued their financial support of Children's and Adult programming 
throughout the year, as well as funding passes to area museums, donating money to the Vault 
Project, and paying for printing and mailing the library's seasonal brochures. With a mid-year 
$15,000 donation from the Friends, the library purchased many DVDs and books on CD. New 
lights and dimmer switches were purchased by the Friends for the library's two turrets to make 
it possible to read in the turrets after dark. The Friends also paid for a new shelf behind the 
circulation desk to store books requested by patrons. To fund library programs, the Friends 



117 



solicit donations from Lincoln residents and run a monthly book sale. This year the Friends 
also sponsored the entertaining "Pickles to Pastures" historic tour of Lincoln, which was a 
financial success. 

The Friends hosted an appreciation luncheon for library staff and volunteers. This 
luncheon is a great morale booster and it gives the staff and volunteers a chance to get know 
the Friends better. 

Building and Grounds - A consultant was hired to perform a facility review of the library and 
he identified $1 .2 million of building repairs that should be made over the next 12 years to keep 
the building in good working order. The Capital Planning Committee assigned $104,100 of its 
budget and the Community Preservation Committee awarded the library a grant of $75,000 for 
library repairs during fiscal 2005. These repairs include restoring the windows in the Preston 
Building, installing a backflow preventer between the septic system and the drinking water, 
repairing the leak in the flat roof of the Link building, and finding out why the heating, 
ventilating, and air conditioning (HVAC) system is not operating properly. 

Repairs made to the exterior of the building included: resetting stones in the bluestone 
terrace to prevent patrons from tripping over the uneven stones, installing a chimney cap on 
the Gund Building's chimney to keep rainwater out of the chimney and leaking into the 
Children's Room, installing snow rails above the entrance to the Gund Building to prevent 
snow from cascading off the roof and onto patrons, and replacing an air conditioning 
condenser after it failed in June. Repairs to the interior of the building included: replacing an 
electrical panel after water leaked out of a utility conduit onto the electrical panel after a heavy 
April rain storm, replacing the oil burner in September, and replacing a failed damper motor in 
a HVAC air duct. 

The Preston Building is 120 years old and the Gund Building is 15 years old. Both 
buildings need repairs and routine maintenance to keep them in good working order. The 
Trustees have made the building a top priority and the necessary work will get done. In 
addition to the facility review, the Trustees have authorized a maintenance review, which will 
list maintenance tasks for the building envelope, mechanical systems, and interior furnishings. 
A new filing system for building repairs and maintenance, based on the Construction 
Specifications Institute's Master Format classification schedule, is underway. This new filing 
system will make it easy for library staff, as well as people who work in the construction 
industry, to find out what work has been performed on each component of the building. 

Historical Collections and the "Vault" - Bill Carroll finished the "Vault Project," a project to 
organize and catalog the contents of the Vault. New materials were added to the vault after the 
Vault Project was completed, however, and these materials are not getting cataloged. There is 
no funding plan for cataloging new materials as they are added to the vault. This is a problem 
that needs to be addressed by the community, not just the library. The vault contains the 
historical record of the Town and needs continual support. 

The Lincoln Archives Committee established several policies and procedures for 
patrons using vault materials. Library staff and volunteers from the Lincoln Historical Society 
will follow them when patrons donate materials to the vault or use vault materials. 

Grants - The library received a State Aid award of $12,244.79, which consists of a Library 
Incentive Grant of $5,247.58, a Municipal Equalization Grant of $1,637.86, and a Nonresident 
Circulation Offset grant of $5,359.35. 

In January the library, Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, and the Lincoln Conservation 
Commission were awarded an Urban Forest Planning and Education - Library Focus matching 
grant from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation 
in the amount of $3,678. The contract period for this grant is March 2004 through June 2005. 
With this grant money, the library is purchasing books about native trees and plants and 
invasive exotic plant species. The Conservation Commission is hiring experts to speak about 



118 



trees and invasive species. Representatives from all three organizations created a booklet 
titled, "A Tree Identification Trail: on the Properties of the Lincoln Library and Pierce Park." 
This booklet contains pictures of leaves and descriptions of twenty-seven trees. The back 
cover is a map of the tree identification trail. 

In December we were notified by the National Endowment for the Humanities that the 
library will be awarded a Preservation Assistance Grant for $3,500 in January 2005. Money 
from this grant will allow the library to hire a preservation consultant from the Northeast 
Document Conservation Center to perform a general preservation survey of the paper-based 
local history materials stored in the library's vault. The preservation consultant's report will 
assess possible risks to the collection, evaluate institutional policies and procedures, and 
identify preservation priorities. This document will serve as a planning document for the 
Lincoln Public Library's preservation activities to save these materials for future generations. 

Library Lane - Improvements were made to Library Lane during 2004. Two parking places 
were added to areas that were designated as no parking areas. This increased the number of 
parking places on Library Lane to 24. We would like to have 30 parking places on Library 
Lane, which is the number the library had before the parking arrangement was changed from 
parallel to diagonal. 

Five street lights were installed on Library Lane and replaced the flood lights that were 
attached to roadside trees. New signs were also added to Library Lane designating four 
parking places as "compact cars only" and one space as "10 minute parking." Patrons who 
drive smaller cars reported that they had difficulty seeing around larger cars, SUVs, trucks, and 
vans when they backed out of the parking spaces. Two of the "compact cars only" signs are 
located directly behind the handicapped parking area. The other two "compact cars only" signs 
are located at the Bedford Road end of Library Lane. These signs should make it easier for 
handicapped patrons and patrons driving smaller cars to see oncoming cars and patrons when 
backing out of parking spaces. 

Gifts - The Trustees express their gratitude to those who have made financial contributions to 
the library in 2004. We are grateful for the memorial contributions honoring those who have 
passed on, the many donations to the Library Gift Fund and the Vault Project. 

During 2004 the library received major funding from the DeNormandie family to 
refurbish the DeNormandie Room with new carpets and furniture. Bequests by Astrid 
Donaldson and Mary Irwin were used to purchase additional shelving in the DeNormandie 
Room for books on tape and CD. 

Abrashkin, Diana Chan, Cathy 

Althausen, Emily & Alex Cirillo, Carol & Jerry 

Andre, Nedret Crockett, Patricia 

Armstrong, Estate of Anne Cruikshank Co., Inc. 

Beal, Thomas & Barbara Damon, Priscilla 

Cannon, Barbara DeNormandie, Martha 

Cannon, Bradford DeNormandie, Robert & Eliana 

Cannon, Christopher DeNormandie, Thomas 

Cannon, Colbert Devoe. Smith & Mary Jane 

Cannon, Elizabeth Doherty's Garage 

Cannon, Jananne Dow, Chrysse 

Cannon, R. Laurent & Betsy Dow, Mary 

Cannon, Rebecca Elliott, Peggy 

Cannon, Theodore Emmons, Judith 

Cannon, Walter & Irene Friends of the Lincoln Library 

Cannon, Woodward & Helen Gallo, Victor & Peggy 

Cesarini, Alda Gilbert, Keith 



119 



Gill, Barbara & Charles 

Grabill, Martha 

Grason, Rufus & Edna 

Gray, Robert 

Heijn, Marion & Cornells 

Herlacher, Larry & Jane 

Hester, Mary 

Hill, Amanda 

Holden, Bowen 

Holden, Cornelia 

Holden, Sarah Cannon 

Holden, Thomas 

Home, Benjamin & Jean 

Hunsaker, Alice & Jerome 

Jackson, Dorothy 

Keyes, Janet 

Kiley, Patricia & John 

Lincoln Garden Club 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 

Lorgen, Christy 

Loud, Gwyneth & Robert 

LTC Insurance Group 

MacDonald, Theodore & Jill 



Mach, Stacy & Michael 
Mackey, Alice 
Manzelli, Janet 
Mattes, Sara 

Mattzela, Gordon & Nancy 
McCarey, Kate DeNormandie 
Minogue, James & Judy 
Minogue, Patrick & Cynthia 
Minogue, Timothy & Angela 
Morrison, Martha 
Newell, Janet & C. William 
Oliver, Michael & Carol 
O'Rourke, Kevin 
Osur, Stacy 
Page, Elizabeth 
Peavy, Elizabeth 
Plimpton, Elizabeth 
Prusak, Laurence & Brenda 
Ready, Ruth 
Row, Ron & Jane 
Scheaffer, Merlin & Priscilla 
Tingley, Dilla G. 



WEDNESDAY MORNING PROGRAMS 



March 
April 



Heddie Kent 
Rob Loud 



EXHIBITORS IN THE GALLERY 2004 



Cathy Chan 
Carroll School 
Joan Wolcott 
Dilla Tingley 
Nedret Andre 
All Lincoln Art Show 



Rani Sarin 

Yelena & Alexander Piliavsky 

Maggie W.W. King 

Amy Goodwin 

Tulay Gunaydin 



OTHER EXHIBITORS 

Martha Fletcher 
Gail Fitzpatrick 
Juliet Rago 
Man/Ann Hales 
Jane Layton 
Amy Barrie 
Jennie Morris 
Judy Funkhauser 



120 



The Library is grateful to the many people who gave books, tapes, videos, and other materials 
to support the collection. A major donation of approximately 2,000 scores was made by Dr. 
Albert England. They include: 



DD Abeles 

Emily Althausen 

Baltay Family 

Tracy Barron 

Tom Billings 

Sally Bobbitt 

Janet Boynton 

Nancy Braasch 

Jeanne & Lisa Bracken 

J. Walter Brain 

Lawrence Buell 

Elaine Burnham 

Ann Charrette 

Marshall Clemens 

John Cook 

David Cope 

Martha Dick 

Phyllis Doherty 

Anuhea Elliot 

Craig Elliott 

Judy Emmons 

Albert England 

James Finsthwait 

Friends of Lincoln Library 

Molly Gayley 

Josh Grindlay 

MaryAnn Hales 

Dick Harding 

Alan Hein 

Nancy Henderson 

Charles Hersch 

Robert Hicks 

Mark & Margie Hopkins 

Keevil Family 

Eleanor King 

Elizabeth King 

Maggie W.W. King 

Maribeth Klobuchar 



Lincoln Minutemen 

Lincoln Historical Society 

Carolyn Lenington 

Cathy Long 

Rob Loud 

Barbara Low 

Lorie Michaels 

Dr. Mollica 

Star & Tom Myles 

Mary Newman 

Stacy Osur 

Katherine Page 

Jean Palmer 

Paul Parisi 

Claire & Robert Pearmain 

Sabrina Perry 

Martha Pickett 

Katelyn Porter 

Sue Rushforth 

Bridget Ryan 

Esther & David Shapiro 

Steve Shapse 

Karen Sinclair 

Ellen Sisco 

John & Sophia Spiliakos 

Susan & Peter Sugar 

Joseph Sussman 

Joyce Taylor 

Signe Taylor 

Dilla Tingley 

Nancy Thomas 

Blair Trippe 

Ruth Wales 

Patricia Warner 

Patricia Warren 

Ben Wells 

Ed & Ruth Williams 



Magazine subscriptions were received from the following people: 



Robert Hicks 
Ludwig Luft 
Roy Raja 
William Ryan 



Kathy Rushby 
Wilfrid Schmid 
Stewart Young 



121 



STAFF 2004 



Barbara Myles Librarian 
Ellen Sisco 

Lisa Acker Rothenberg 
Amy Gavalis 
Jane Flanders 
Jeanne Bracken 
Dorothy Martin 
Stacy Howard 
Lee Donahue 
Nadine Rebovich 
Kathy Rushby 
Kathie Brobeck 
Dana Weigent 
Susan Sugar 
Lisa Bracken 
Jennifer Donaldson 
Tal Gerechter 
Ruth Dietmeier 
Robert Bottino 
Robert Lager 
Peg Marsh 
Fu-Mei Huang 
Marcia Bibring 
Esther Shapiro 



Assistant Librarian 
Technical Services Librarian 
Children's Librarian 
Children's Librarian 
Reference Librarian 
Sunday Reference Librarian 
Assistant Children's Librarian 
Sunday Children's Librarian 
Senior Library Technician 
Bookkeeper 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Sunday Circulation Assistant 
Library Page 
Custodian 
Custodian 
Senior Worker 
Senior Worker 
Senior Worker 
Senior Worker 



LIBRARY VOLUNTEERS 2004 



Claire Anderson 
Patty Arena 
Barbara Arnold 
Marcia Bibring 
Peggy Boyer 
Kathie Brobeck 
Jennifer Brody 
Flo Caras 
Gene Darling 
Eleanor Fitzgerald 
Hannah Gavalis 
Claudia Grasso 
Harry Hadley 
MaryAnn Hales 
Jane Herlacher 
Henry Hoover 



Ann Janes 
Rob Jevon 
Sam Johnson 
Jean Kennedy 
Lincoln Garden Club 
Andrew Loof 
Rob Loud 
Peg Martin 
Jim Meadors 
Kay Poole 
Nasrin Rohani 
Alexandra Spiliakos 
Christina Spiliakos 
Vern Welch 
Ed Williams 



122 



STATISTICS 2004 
GENERAL 





Number of days Open 


317 




Fines Collected 


$7,593.83 




Number of visitors 2003 


67,933 




Number of visitors 2004 


70,244 


ACQUISITIONS 






Books 


Inventory 2003 


78,950 




Purchases/Gifts 


5,383 




Total 


84,133 




Discarded/Lost 


4,148 




Inventory 2004 


80,185 


Books-on-Tape/CD 


Inventory 2003 


1,222 




Purchases/Gifts 


165 




Total 


1,387 




Discarded/Lost 


9 




Inventory 2004 


1,378 


Other Audio- Visual 


Inventory 2003 


7,907 




Purchases/Gifts 


1,830 




Total 


9,737 




Discarded/Lost 


176 




Inventory 2004 


9,561 


CIRCULATION 








Total Circulation 2003 


161,117 




Adult Circulation 2004 


97,501 




Children's Circulation 2004 


80,214 




Total Circulation 2004 


177,715 


PROGRAMS 








Total 2003 


295 




Adult Programs 2004 


60 




Children's Programs 2004 


184 




Non-Library Groups 2004 


110 




Total Programs 2004 


354 


ATTENDANCE 








Total 2003 


6,708 




Adult 2004 


1763 




Children's 2004 


3987 




Non-Library Groups 2004 


1582 




Total Attendance 2004 


7,332 


INTERNET 


Web Site Visitors 2003 


10,806 




Web Site Visitors 2004 


16,595 




Web Site Hits 2003 


53,542 




Web Site Hits 2004 


64,555 



123 



RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susie Collins 

John Dumont 

Cathy Long 

Ingrid Neri 

Jane Tatlock 

Noah Eckhouse- Chair 

2004 has been another busy year for the Recreation Committee. Freed (somewhat) from the 
tactical demands of overseeing large capital projects, we were able to focus much of our time on 
infrastructure and processes within the department. 

Our goals in '04 were to: 

1 ) Continue our cost-neutral relationship with the town 

2) Improve our polices and procedures 

3) Bolster our financial dashboard for the department 

4) Take a hard look at our offerings 

5) Position ourselves for the ever-changing needs of the town 

Finances 

For FY 2004 the Lincoln Recreation Department operated on an $311,255 budget, registered 
more than 2500 participants in approximately 120 programs, and ultimately returned 101% of our 
annual operating budget to the town's general fund. 

This is no small achievement, and we all owe a debt of gratitude to our outstanding staff: 
Director Dan Pereira, Assistant Director Stacey Mulroy and jack-of-all-trades Laurie Dumont. It 
is this core team that makes the complex machinery of recreation function so well. 

Policies and Procedures: 

The operating and legal posture of the Recreation Department continues to change in step with 
that of our larger society. Because of this, we took a long and hard look at our policies, to 
assess areas where we could upgrade our P&P to remove ambiguity and make our programs as 
safe as possible. 

From Codman Pool swim test procedures, to camper participation contracts, we reviewed the 
business of Recreation and the ways we communicate with our staff, committee and users. In 
total we refined and improved over 400 pages of documents, which now form a solid foundation 
for our operations in the 21 st century. 

Financial Dashboard 

One of the unique aspects of managing the $300k operating budget of the Recreation 
Department is that the fact that the town's fiscal year begins July 1 — smack in the middle of our 
busiest season. Because of this, it is always a challenge to properly match revenues with 
expenses as the fiscal year rolls over. Many of the expenses for the summer (such as the 
summer day camp) trail the revenues. 

The Recreation Com has developed a set of monthly financial reports to help us track the 
financial performance of the department, and to guide us in assessing trends as they develop. 

Recreation Department Offerings 

In the fall of 2004 we surveyed the parents of middle school students to help us adjust our 
offerings to the 12-15 year old group. With the support of these parents, we were able to 
develop a qualitative and quantitative picture of ways we could enhance our programming. 



124 



It is our intention to continue to use surveys as an outreach tool to the community to better tune 
our services to the needs of Lincolnites - from Toddlers to Seniors. 

Gazing into the crystal ball 

Our long term planning is updated continuously, and from our perspective we see a number of 
projects looming over the next 2-5 years, including: 

• Refurbishment of the tennis courts 

• New/replacement playgrounds 

• Additional playing fields 

We have been working with the tennis committee to establish guidelines for the court 
refurbishment, and have begun a town-wide survey of potential athletic field locations. 

Leadership Transition 

One of the most significant events for the Recreation Committee was the planned transition of 
our Chair, from John Dumont to Noah Eckhouse. John has been the Chair for 8 years and has 
ably guided the Department and the Town through a number of critical projects, including new 
fields, the rebuild of the Codman Pool, new staff and many others. Fortunately, John will remain 
on the committee as we struggle to fill his rather large shoes. His patience, wit, insight and 
steady hand have served all of us Lincolnites well- if you have the chance, please stop him and 
say thanks! 



125 



CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Sarah Andrysiak 
Nancy Pimental (Chair) 

The Celebration Committee enjoyed a busy year of events, including the Memorial Day 
observance, July 4 th celebration, and Summer Series at Pierce Park. In addition, we were also 
part of Lincoln's 250 th Anniversary Committee and helped with many special events in honor of 
that milestone. 

Lincoln's Memorial Day Observance was held on May 31 st , on a sunny and mild 
morning. A large crowd gathered at the library to meet a procession of the Lincoln American 
Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. The keynote speech was delivered by Lincoln 
resident Kipton Kumler, Former LT, USNR. A patriotic sing-along was led by Lincoln resident 
Captain Thomas Risser, Medical Corps, USNR. 

The theme for the 4 th of July parade was "Lincoln at 250: Caring for Community and 
Land". Grand Marshals were Kerry Glass (President of the Lincoln Historical Society) and Peg 
Martin (Town Historian; in absentia). Thanks to everyone who created wonderful floats in 
honor of Lincoln's anniversary. Among them were a red, white and blue trolley sponsored by 
the Lincoln Historical Society and filled with lifelong Lincoln residents; and the largest birthday 
cake we've ever seen, pulled by Charlie Stankard's front-end loader. The trophy went to the 
Lincoln Garden Club, whose Deflowered truck carried a replica of the watering trough from the 
five-road intersection. All parade participants received a special 250 th commemorative parade 
ribbon, sponsored by the Lincoln Cultural Council. In the evening at Codman Field, a large 
crowd gathered to watch a spectacular fireworks display. The National Anthem was sung by 
Lincoln resident and high school student Jackie Risser. 

The Summer Series at Pierce Park drew a large crowd for our favorite Oldies Rock 'n 
Roll band, the Nays - all graduates of Lincoln-Sudbury High School. At Family Fun Night, 
about 300 children and their families had a wonderful time with games, toys, a moon bounce 
and a giant slide. In a salute to Lincoln's 200 th anniversary in 1954, the Summer Series closed 
with an outstanding Elvis show by Ray Guillemette, Jr. 

The Celebration Committee presented several anniversary gifts to the Town. These 
included engraved pewter ware for the Lincoln Historical Society, the Pierce House, and the 
Lincoln Minute Men; and a United States Postal Service postal cancellation in our anniversary 
month of April. We thank all the volunteers who helped us with our events, and all the groups 
who put on special anniversary events this year. 



126 



250 th ANNIVERSARY COMMITTEE 

Susan Harding 
Sara Mattes 
Nancy Pimental 
Joan Silverman 
Tucker Smith 
Sarah Andrysiak, Chair 

The 250 th Anniversary Committee was established by the Selectmen to create a full 
year of events in honor of Lincoln's 250 th Anniversary. The Committee had representation from 
the Lincoln Cultural Council, the Celebration Committee, The Bemis Lecture Series, the Lincoln 
Historical Society, and the Selectmen. The Committee chose as the theme "Coming Together 
to Commemorate and Celebrate Lincoln: 250 Years of Caring for Community and Land". No 
budget was allocated for the celebrations. The Committee met with Lincoln organizations, 
boards and committees to encourage them to consider celebrating Lincoln's history in their 
annual programs and agendas. The response was wonderful. Lincoln's many groups 
produced over sixty 250 th events. 

The year began with a Lincoln Town Birthday Party at the Pierce House on New Year's 
Day. Thanks to Richard Silver and the Pierce House Committee, a cake with 250 candles was 
enjoyed by a large and enthusiastic crowd. The Historical Society sponsored a series of 
events including the memorable production of "Seeds for Separation," depicting Lincoln's path 
to independent township. They produced a calendar full of Lincoln photographs, and published 
a pictorial history of Lincoln. The Historical Society events culminated in a special candlelight 
walk from the First Parish up Bedford Road which took place immediately after the traditional 
April Minute Men muster. A plaque was presented to the town to identify the site of Lincoln' 
First Meeting House. It was a magical evening. The spring also saw the dedication of a quilt 
depicting Lincoln scenes and stitched by Lincoln talent. It will hang in the library as a 
permanent reminder of the anniversary. A tree donated by Stonegate Gardens was planted at 
Pierce Park, and Lincoln's Minute Men arranged a tattoo with visiting fife and drum groups. 

Summer events included special Fourth of July festivities featuring Lincoln's Townies 
on a float and expanded fireworks. Family events included a Scavenger Hunt jointly produced 
by the Recreation Department and the Historical Society, and a revival of "Pickles to Pastures," 
a bus tour through the history of Lincoln lands, sponsored by the Friends of the Lincoln Library. 
Lincoln's many non-profit organizations also held Lincoln events, including the Gropius House, 
the Thoreau Institute and Drumlin Farm. A trail walk was held at Minute Man National Historic 
Park. A party at DeCordova with live music, dancing and desserts closed the year in style. 

Throughout the year, Lincoln's land organizations (RLF, LLCT and ConCom) led 
townsfolk on a virtual tour of the history of Lincoln's conservation lands. They used ever- 
changing signboards placed throughout town and a series of articles in the Lincoln Journal to 
identify where and how the parcels fit in Lincoln's "green map." Still in the works is a 
community choral concert, which is planned for April, 2005. 

We must thank the Lincoln Cultural Council, Cambridge Trust, Coldwell Banker, Doug 
Stinson Antiques and REMAX. Each made a significant donation to the 250 th . We are also 
grateful to the Ogden Codman Trust for funding the publication of a town wide mailing that 
contains a thumbnail history of the town. 

As 2004 closes, I hope you appreciate the energy, commitment and talent in this 
community. Hundreds of people were involved in planning and implementing 250 th events. I 



127 



think nearly everyone in town participated in some way. We all deepened our appreciation of 
our history, learned more about the land we live on, had a great deal of fun, and met new 
people. That's what caring for community and land is about. Happy Birthday, Lincoln! 



128 



BEMIS FREE LECTURE SERIES 

Patty Mostue 
Tucker Smith 
Neil Feinberg, Chair 

A unique tradition was established in 1892, when native Lincolnite George Bemis left 
the town funds to build "a new Town Hall in which shall be a room of sufficient capacity and 
proper construction for public lectures. ..and to provide an annual course of public lectures in 
said Hall of an instructive and elevating character." 

Inspired by the model of the Lowell Institute Lectures and the Lyceums of the mid- 
1800s, the Bemis Free Lecture Series has enjoyed a distinguished history, attracting leading 
national figures in politics, arts, sciences and social issues for over 100 years. Three Trustees, 
publicly elected by the citizens of Lincoln, manage the Bemis Free Lecture Series. 

During 2004 three Bemis Lectures were held. On Sunday, May 2, as part of Lincoln's 
250 th celebration, Bud Collins, past Lincoln resident and longtime tennis enthusiast, spoke 
about Lincoln's role in televised tennis in the early days of WGBH. The event, held in the 
Smith gym, was co-sponsored with the Lincoln Recreation Department, The Tennis 
Committee and Bemis Lectures. The plan was to have some tennis on the town courts prior 
to the lecture but rain quickly changed those plans. It was a light-hearted discussion about 
Bud's years a sports commentator and writer. Duncan Nelson, who lived in Lincoln at the time 
of the early-filmed matches, delivered a spirited poem in Bud's honor. 

On Sunday, September 26 Robert Zelnick, former ABC Pentagon and Foreign 
Correspondent gave a Bemis Lecture at the newly refurbished Bemis Hall. The elevator 
worked wonderfully and we had a large turnout. Mr. Zelnick's topic was: "Iraq and the Bush 
vs. Kerry Battle". The lecture, delivered just weeks away from the November election, 
covered the war and Zelnick's years as a journalist. 

The highlight of the 2004 Bemis Free Lecture Series, was poet Billy Collins' visit to 
Lincoln on Saturday, October 23. Despite a competing Red Sox World Series game Mr. 
Collins drew a huge crowd. U.S. Poet Laureate 2001-2002 and New York Poet Laureate Billy 
Collins is world-renowned, and it has been said that no poet since Robert Frost has managed 
to combine high critical acclaim with such broad appeal. His three collections of poems have 
broken sales records for poetry and Collins considers humor in his poetry as "a door into the 
serious." One Lincoln resident wrote: "Billy Collins was wonderful. This is only the second 
Bemis Lecture we have been able to attend in the last 28 years. Our personal time is so 
limited. Keep up the wonderful work. " 

The poetry reading and his special Poetry 180 Class with Lincoln area high school 
students was entirely paid for by the generosity of the Lincoln Cultural Council, the Laura 
Stratton Dewey Fund, The Ramsey McCluskey Family Foundation and half a dozen 
anonymous donors. Following the event many people made donations to the Bemis Lecture 
Series to help finance future events. The evening was a huge success and more than 350 
attended the Donaldson Auditorium reading. The Concord Bookshop sold out of the 100 
books they had brought and Mr. Collins signed copies for all those interested. A Lincoln 
resident also donated Billy Collins' stay at the Courtyard by Marriott. 

Three Trustees publicly elected by the citizens of Lincoln manage the Bemis Free 
Lecture Series. Funds are managed and administered by the town of Lincoln. 



129 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Julie Dobrow 

Sandy Hessler 

Laura Koning (Hanscom representative) 

Ashton Peery (Vice Chair) 

Dennis Picker (Chair) 

Lincoln students, and the community at large, continue to benefit from our high quality 
K-8 school system, thanks in large part to the substantial ongoing financial support provided 
through taxes and private gifts. 

Improvements: During this past year, we have been able to implement some 
meaningful improvements to the program offerings while operating on a tight budget. This has 
been done while we maintained our commitment to the small class sizes valued by the 
community. The in-school music program has been expanded this year to include band and 
orchestra at two levels, with 91 students taking small group lessons and 41 students 
performing in these ensembles. Performing arts opportunities have increased with the staging 
of a highly successful fall dramatic production in addition to the annual spring musical 
production. Technology instruction capability has been augmented in our school and we have 
regained the services of a professional school librarian. Fees for our after-school athletics 
programs were reduced by approximately 1/2. We were also able to increase the financial 
resources allocated to the professional development of our teaching staff. Both professional 
development and curriculum development programs continue to gain momentum and make 
progress. 

Curriculum and Professional Development: With funding from our regular budget, 
federal grants and grants awarded to our faculty by the Lincoln School Foundation, the school 
district has focused attention and resources on the revision of curriculum in the core academic 
areas. In particular curriculum coordination across grades and across the district has been 
increased, curriculum specialists have been enhancing the mathematics program, and 
approximately 20 summer projects were carried out to update learning expectations, 
assessments and units of study. We have also expanded professional development efforts, 
with higher participation by our faculty in external and in-district programs and the introduction 
of significant changes to our mentoring program for new faculty. 

METCO: Last year's annual report mentioned work that was in process regarding the 
METCO program. Last spring, the School Committee revisited its policy regarding this 
program, using the input it received from the METCO forums, discussion at School Committee 
meetings, the discussion and votes regarding the program at the last year's Town Meeting, 
and finally the results of a non-binding referendum question on the last town election ballot. 
After carefully considering these sources of information, the Committee reaffirmed its 
commitment to the METCO program as an important element of the core educational program 
in our school, and decided to continue its support for the program at the current level of 
enrollment. The School Committee initiated and led a state-wide lobbying effort of School 
Committees and Superintendents which encouraged increased state funding for METCO. We 
were heartened by the fact that the METCO grant we received from the Commonwealth to 
partially offset the cost of this program was increased in the past year. 

Facilities Assessment: At the request of the Capital Planning Committee, we began 
the task of preparing a long term capital spending plan for our facilities on Ballfield Road. A 
study was commissioned that evaluated the maintenance needs in our current buildings, which 
house the school programs and a wide range of community uses. The consultant's report 
indicated a series of needs that come with a multi-million dollar estimated price tag. This 
reflects the fact that no significant on-going annual maintenance spending has occurred for 
these facilities since the completion of the renovations of the Smith and Brooks buildings in the 
mid 1990s, a decade ago. The School Committee is working to form a Facilities Committee to 



130 



assess the maintenance report and look into a broader set of requirements, including needs of 
the evolving school program, future enrollment projections, and the community wants and 
needs regarding providing facilities for non-school programs on the campus. The support and 
involvement of other key boards, committees and citizens will be important to the success of 
the Facilities Committee, and we are collaborating with the Board of Selectmen, Finance 
Committee and Capital Planning Committee on this project. 

Leadership: The leadership of the Lincoln School underwent changes in the past 
year. The Superintendent of Schools decided not to renew the contract of the incumbent 
principal. He explained to the community and the School Committee that this difficult decision 
was in the best interests of the school. The School Committee supported his decision. A 
search committee of parents, teachers and staff was assembled to assist in hiring a new 
principal. After two rounds of searches, the Superintendent determined that none of the 
available candidates met the district's standards, and the school would be best served by 
implementing an interim leadership structure for the school. This led to the formation of a 
Leadership Team that is filling the building-based leadership role normally filled by a principal 
with assistants. Lincoln was fortunate enough to have on its staff teachers with the talents, 
administrative training, and willingness to fill the leadership roles. This winter, the 
Superintendent has conducted a process to solicit feedback that will assist him in making a 
decision about the leadership structure for the Lincoln School for next year. 

Celebrations: At the end of the school year, we honored the graduates of the Lincoln 
School and the Hanscom Middle School. 88 young men and women graduated from the 
Lincoln School and 51 from the Hanscom Middle School. We wish them the best as they 
continue their studies. In addition, we bid farewell in June to a number of retiring faculty and 
staff members. At the Lincoln School: Pip Moss - Music, 34 years; Sue Ann Kearns - 1st 
grade, 28 years; Sue Ludden - Art, 20 years. At the Hanscom Primary School: Wendy Rudner 
- P.E., 33 years; Maggie Bodkin - Sped, 16 years; Karen Fumicello - Secretary, 1 1 years; and 
Tom McBreen - Custodian, 9 years. The length of service to our community, and the 
commitment to the children delivered by these individuals has been exceptional, and we 
extend our heartfelt thanks to them, with wishes for a healthy, happy, and fruitful next phase of 
their lives. 

New Committee Members: At the Town Elections in March, 2004, three members 
were elected to the School Committee: Julie Dobrow, Sandy Hessler, and Dennis Picker. All 
three have taken 8 hours of training required of newly elected School Committee members, 
mandated by state law since 2003. This training has been valuable in helping them to face the 
challenging tasks of membership on the Committee. 

School Committee Process and Outreach: The School Committee has focused 
attention on how it serves the community. Much has been accomplished in improving 
communications, access to information, and visibility of decison-making. We have utilized 
electronic and traditional means (web site, email lists, bulletin boards, coffees) to make 
information more easily and more broadly accessible. A hard working set of volunteers has 
helped enormously in these efforts. We are pleased that re-broadcasts of School Committee 
meetings commenced this fall on the community cable TV channel, enabling more people to 
follow our discussions and work. Additionally, we have put increased emphasis on the 
planning, accountability and visibility of School Committee work. This is evidenced by our 
adoption last June of goals for this school year for the Committee and for the District. Detailed 
plans that address the "what, when, who" associated with each goal have been prepared and 
reviewed in public sessions. Mid-year and end-year status and results reviews against these 
goals are conducted prior to setting next year's goals. A long term agenda has been published, 
and is periodically updated, that gives visibility to all significant issues and decisions that will 



131 



be considered at the various meetings during the year. 

Challenges: In closing, we would like to draw your attention to two significant 
concerns. First is the fact that we face what appears to be a chronic and structural problem in 
the financing of our public school system. The budgeting process this year highlights the gap 
between the base revenue available to fund school operations and what is required to continue 
to provide the high quality educational program desired by the community. Annual increases in 
expenses we cannot control (such as state and federal mandated programs, contractual 
obligations and energy costs) outpace the increases available to us without Proposition 2 1/2 
overrides. The specter of reduced state aid to our school system serves to increase this 
concern. Lincoln is not the only district facing this, and we see a long term crisis in the funding 
of public education. 

Second, decisions about the future of Hanscom Air Force Base, along with the 
privatization of the base housing located in Lincoln that has occurred, have the potential for 
large impacts on our school system. We value the partnership we enjoy with the Department 
of Defense in operating the Hanscom schools. This arrangement allows us to enjoy 
economies of scale in the operation of our relatively small school district. 

Despite the challenges we face, the School Committee remains committed to and 
optimistic about our school system. We feel that Lincoln has a strong school system served by 
talented and committed staff, and that students receive an education here that gives them an 
excellent launch into their future. We continue to work to improve the schools, and welcome 
your support and participation in this endeavor. 



132 



Class of 2004 - Lincoln Graduates 



Christopher Amate 
Carolina Andrade 
Hannah Grace Atkins 
Chisom Azubuko 
Leslie D. Bargmann 
Prescott Wyman Blackler 
Shir Bodner 
Ray Bores 

Kathrine Elizabeth Briedis 
Dorlin Bukirwa 
Hannah Corey Burk 
Joshua David Cameron 
Charles Halsted Carey 
Melissa Schirmer Church 
Darren Maurice Cromwell 
Molly Martin Cusano 
Makeda Eugene Davis 
Stephen Constantine DeFilippo 
Kaniah Sharee Dixon-Dunn 
Marissa Colette Dolan 
Whitney Wilder Donaldson 
William Brian Elfast 
Cyrus Keane Elias 
Ronald Lucas Evans 
Nikolai Bergen Flint 
Alicia Cassandra Fonseca 
Alexandra Cronin Georges 
Robert John Gimbel 
Jillian Elizabeth Graham 
Steven George Halstead 
Ian Gregory Hawkes 
Richelle Dawn Hinds 
Evan Hodges-LeClaire 
Sophie Hunt Hollingsworth 
David Avery Hopland 
Michael Walter Hoyt 
Brendan Hsu 
K. Cameron Hurd 
Cecilia Theodora Hylton 
Samuel Garvey Johnson 
Shaunt M. Keshishian 
Kristen Jade Lee 
Hannah May Levy 
Alexander William Linden 



John Anthony Malanowski 

William Clarkson Marshall 

Sheila Anne Mendes 

Latisha Dorothea Mills 

Stephanie Anne Miner 

Nicholas Francis Mollica 

Joseph Carl Morano Jr. 

Alec Morse Blanz 

Joshua Mukendi 

Colin Colby Murphy 

Tyler Colby Murphy 

Sarah Ginny Neurath 

Madeleine Clarice O'Neill 

Hannah Hill O'Rourke 

Evan Elizabeth Pagano 

Mary Elizabeth Panetta 

Larissa Jane Parvinsmith 

Tristen Walter Payne 

Lukas Hall Perkins 

Jesse Avery Reinherz 

Haley Isadora Riemer-Peltz 

Eleanor Barnes Robinson 

Mark Nenneman Robson 

Mary Alice Ryan 

Scott Shaw Schulte 

Joseph Franklin Servi 

Duncan August Sherwood-Forbes 

Alexandra M. Siega 

Erica Lauren Smith 

Jessica Yevette Smith 

Nicole Laura Solman 

Gabriel Mark Soyka 

Daniel Edward Steinbrook 

Alexander Storer 

Aliza Bethany Strock 

Marian Carroll Swain 

Theodore Jordan Sweetser 

Nina Alexandra Travers 

Hakeem Mac Walker 

Fannie Harrington Watkinson 

Jonathan Kirk Wauhkonen 

Marlie Rose Wilson 

Melissa M. Winchell 

Livien Yin 



133 



OCTOBER 1, 2004 ENROLLMENT 



SCHOOL 
LINCOLN 



HANSCOM PRIMARY 



HANSCOM MIDDLE 







STUDENTS 




GRADE 


SECTIONS 


I ) = BOSTON 


TOTALS 


K 


5 


80(10) 




1 


4 


64(9) 




2 


5 


99(12) 




3 


4 


72(10) 




4 


4 


84(9) 




5 


3 


66(9) 




6 


4 


84(11) 




7 


4 


63(10) 




8 


4 
37 


74(10) 






LINCOLN SCHOOL TOTAL: 


686(90) 


K 


4 


65 




1 


4 


75 




2 


4 


76 




3 


4 


65 






16 




281 


4 


3 


62 




5 


3 


60 




6 


3 


58 




7 


3 


45 




8 


3 


38 






15 




263 




HANSCOM CAMPUS TOTAL: 


544 



LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS TOTAL 



CASE and Outside Placements Lincoln: 3 
(for October 1 , 2004) Hanscom: 1 



134 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 

Sherry Doherty Hagenian 
Nancy Marshall 
Margaret Ramsey (Chair) 
Kathy Rushby 

The purpose of the Lincoln Scholarship Committee is to provide critical, need-based 
funding to Lincoln high school seniors, in public or private schools, as they transition into the 
world of higher education. The Committee also administers several special awards which are 
not need based. Applications for these funds are accepted from high school seniors until April 
30. The committee then reviews the applications, interviews all applicants and allocates 
available resources to those students most in need. 

This year, in response to the Committee's Annual Appeal, townspeople and local 
businesses generously donated over $18,000 specifically to assist young Lincolnites attain an 
education beyond high school. These funds, along with the interest income from the 
Scholarship Trust Fund allowed the committee to: 

1 . Provide substantial financial assistance to four Lincoln students for their first 
year of college or technical school. 

2. Present the Fanny S. Campbell Award for Academic Achievement to Kristina 
Brumme. 

3. Present the Sumner Smith Award for Community Service to Mike Capizzi. 

4. Present the Rosemary Nadolski Award to Eva George. This award 
recognizes a student who has unselfishly given for others in some sort of 
"good deed." This award is unique in that students do not apply to receive it. 
Instead they must be nominated by a member of the Lincoln community or the 
Lincoln Sudbury school community. If you know of any seniors that deserve to 
be considered for this award, please contact the Scholarship Committee to let 
us know about it. 

For the second year, the Ogden Codman Trustees provided a Codman Scholarship 
which gives four years of financial assistance to one deserving student. The Lincoln 
Scholarship Committee administers the scholarship and is a participant in the team that selects 
the student. This year's award was presented to Mike Capizzi. 

On behalf of the students we would like to thank the more than one hundred twenty 
generous donors for their kind support. 



135 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Mark Collins 

Renel Fredriksen 

Eileen Glovsky 

Lauri Wishner 

Eric Harris, Chair 

John J. Ryan, Vice Chair 

Lincoln Sudbury enrollment continues to grow at a steady pace. In 2004, growth continues at 
an average of 5% per year, bringing the student population of the school as of October 1 , 2004 
to 1503. This marks a total increase in students over the last 3 years of 17%. There was a 
slight increase in the percentage of Sudbury students attending the high school. The increase 
in enrollment combined with budget reductions has resulted in staff cuts, larger class sizes and 
some program reductions. 

The new high school building was completed on time and under budget. The School 
Committee thanks the School Building Committee for their hard work and the Towns of Lincoln 
and Sudbury for their support. There is a punch list of tasks to be completed, yet 
administrators, students and faculty are excited about the opportunities that the new building 
offers. A committee of faculty, students and parents has been working hard to make sure that 
the Lincoln-Sudbury culture will make a relatively seamless transition to this new and very 
different space. 

John Ryan and Eileen Glovsky were reelected to 3- year-terms on the committee. While the 
state revenue picture looks better this fiscal year, it is uncertain whether this will lead to 
increased funding for local aid, special education reimbursement and mandated transportation. 
As of this writing, a landmark decision about school funding is being considered by the 
Massachusetts Supreme Court. This decision may require substantial revisions in the way 
public schools are funded and may result in a redistribution of local aid to poorer towns to 
achieve funding adequacy. The legislature passed legislation to address issues in funding new 
school construction. It is now anticipated that state reimbursement for the new building will 
come much earlier than anticipated and this will result in considerable interest savings to the 
town. 



136 



SUPERINTENDENT/PRINCIPAL'S REPORT 



The primary goals during the 2003-2004 school year were to maintain our high quality 
of educational services and opportunities in the face of continuing budget shortfalls, and to 
plan for the move into the new high school. 

Class sizes have grown steadily at L-S over the past three years. The foundation of 
the L-S experience involves close and supportive relationships between adults and students, a 
foundation that is imperiled when teachers are responsible for classes of 26-30 students. In 
addition, reductions in the athletics and extracurricular programs deprived students of 
opportunities that were available in recent years. These issues remain sources of deep 
concern as we move forward. 

Despite various delays and problems, the new building was completed sufficiently for 
faculty and staff to plan for, and begin the move, at the end of the academic year. While the 
new building is very different in feel and proportion, it will provide terrific learning opportunities 
for L-S students into the foreseeable future. It is a tribute to the towns of Lincoln and Sudbury 
that this project was as successful as it has been. 

The strength of L-S has always been the high quality of its faculty, a strength that 
continues to be evident in the excitement and talent that L-S teachers bring to their jobs. 



137 



ANNUAL REGIONAL DISTRICT ELECTION 

The Regional District Election was held in conjunction with the elections in 
Lincoln and Sudbury on Monday, March 29, 2004 and certifications of the 
results were received from Nancy J. Zuelke, Town Clerk of Lincoln and 
Barbara A. Siira, Town Clerk of Sudbury, as follows: 

For two 3-year terms: Lincoln Sudbury Total 



Eileen Glovsky 685 

John J. Ryan, Jr. 696 

Scattering 2 

Write-ins 

Blanks 729 

Total 2,112 



1,276 


1,961 


1,260 


1,956 





2 


4 


4 


1,000 


1,729 


3,540 


5,652 



Respectively submitted, 
Maryellen Gallagher 
District Clerk 

April 7, 2004 



138 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 
TREASURER'S REPORT 
JULY 1, 2003 - JUNE 30, 2004 



Prepared by: 

Pauline M. Paste 

Business Manager/Treasurer 



TOTAL CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 2003 



27,330,335.67 



DISTRICT FUND 

DISTRICT FUND CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 2003 



25,967,886.32 



RECEIPTS: 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 






Sudbury Assessment 


13,441,757.54 




Lincoln Assessment 


2,386.306.48 




TOTAL ASSESSMENTS 




15,828,064.02 


Chapter 70 


1,711,978.00 




Transportation Aid 


132.028.00 




TOTAL STATE AID 




1,844,006.00 


ANTICIPATED RECEIPTS 


326,400.00 


326,400.00 


SPED CIRCUIT BREAKER 


189,428.00 


189,428.00 


Miscellaneous Income 


78,991.94 




Building Project Interest 


290,214.40 




FY '04 Encumbrance 


25,000.00 




Petty Cash Refund 


1,000.00 




Stabilization Fund 


67,076.82 




Tailings 


0.00 




TOTAL SUNDRY INCOME 




462.283.16 


BOND ANTICIPATION NOTE 


54,000,000.00 




BOND PROCEEDS 


14,000,000.00 




Bond Premiums 


696,528.00 




BAN Premium 


511,056.00 




Bid Document Deposits 


1,912.87 




Capital Project Rebates 


70.175.25 




BOND ANTICIPATION NOTE 


69,279,672.12 


69,279,672.12 


TOTAL OPERATING RECEIPTS 




87,929,853.30 



139 



DEDUCTION ACCOUNTS: 

Federal Withholding Tax 
MA Withholding Tax 
Federal Withholding Tax FICA 
Health Insurance 
MA Teachers* Retirement 
Middlesex Retirement 
Disability Insurance 
Tax Sheltered Annuities 
Credit Union 

L-S Teachers' Association 
Deferred Compensation 
Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 
Attachments 
United Way 
TOTAL DEDUCTION RECEIPTS 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND RECEIPTS 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND INCOME 



1,304.216.16 

510.712.60 

133,867.68 

495.264.39 

947.167.09 

185,952.93 

58,385.47 

419,106.61 

365,109.60 

140,054.77 

27,836.08 

120,450.37 

2,400.00 

0.00 



4,710,523.75 



92,640,377.05 



118,608,263.37 



DISBURSEMENTS: 

OPERATING ACCOUNTS 

Operating Budget 

Equipment Budget 

Capital Projects 

Debt Service - principal 

Debt Service - LT interest 

Debt Service - ST interest 

TOTAL BUDGET DISBURSEMENTS 

BUILDING PROJECT 

BAN Redemption 

Borrowing Costs 

FY '03 Encumbrance 

SPED CIRCUIT BREAKER 

STABILIZATION FUND 

PETTY CASH ADVANCE 

EXCESS & DEFICIENCY FUND 

TAILINGS 



17,079,477.09 

122,915.92 

0.00 

150,000.00 

3,075.00 

1.246.575.35 


18,602,043.36 


28,553,706.36 


28,553,706.36 


50.000,000.00 


50,000,000.00 


101,102.14 


101,102.14 


80,000.00 


80,000.00 


189,428.00 


189,428.00 


0.00 


0.00 


1,000.00 


1,000.00 


76,000.00 


76,000.00 


0.00 


0.00 



140 



DEDUCTION ACCOUNTS: 

Federal Withholding Tax 1,304,216.16 

MA Withholding Tax 51 0,71 2.60 

Federal Withholding Tax FICA 1 33,867.68 

Health Insurance 478,294.95 

MA Teachers' Retirement 947,167.09 

Middlesex County Retirement 1 85,952.93 

Disability Insurance 58,385.47 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 41 8,806.61 

Credit Union 365,109.60 

L-S Teachers' Association 140,054.77 

Deferred Compensation 27,836.08 

Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 120,450.37 

Attachments 2,400.00 

United Way 

TOTAL DEDUCTION DISBURSEMENTS 4.693.254.31 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND DISBURSEMENTS 102,296,534.17 



CASH BALANCE DISTRICT FUND ON JUNE 30, 2004 1 6,31 1 ,729.20 

STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND BALANCE ON JUNE 30, 2004 247,91 6.44 

CASH BALANCE REVOLVING & GRANT ACCOUNTS ON JUNE 30, 2004 1.253.438.78 

TOTAL CASH BALANCE JUNE 30, 2004 17,813,084.42 

check: 0.00 



141 



OUTSTANDING DEBT 



Bond Anticipation Notes 

Net Interest rate: 1 .051 % = due 1 0/08/04) 

School Bond 

(10 year, TIC: 2.981448%) 



$54,000,000.00 
$14,000,000.00 



EXCESS & DEFICIENCY FUND 



Cash Balance July 1 , 2002 


$380,169.50 


Approved Transfer 


$0.00 


Disbursements 


-$76,000.00 


Cash Balance, June 30, 2003 


$304,169.50 


STABILIZATION FUND 




Voted establishment spring town meeting 1992 


$0.00 


Cash Balance July 1 , 2003 


$366,060.97 


FY '04 Funding 


$63,268.00 


Interest Income 


$3,808.82 


Disbursements 


$0.00 


Cash Balance, June 30, 2003 


$433,137.79 


MISCELLANEOUS INCOME 




Interest Income 


$67,435.15 


Interest Income - BAN 


$290,214.40 


FY '04 Sundry 


$11,556.79 




$369,206.34 


ANTICIPATED RECEIPTS 




Athletic User Fees 


$166,210.00 


Athletic Gate Receipts 


$5,000.00 


Activity/Intramural Fees 


$23,592.50 


Transcript Fees 


$5,368.00 


Tuition Receipts 


$47,724.02 


Cafeteria Receipts 


$10,000.00 


Medicaid Receipts 


$15,000.00 


Parking Receipts 


$53,505.48 




$326,400.00 



142 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

BALANCE SHEET 

June 30, 2004 



Fleet Bank Depository 

Fleet Bank Payroll 

Unibank 

Banknorth 

Eastern Bank 

Fleet Student Account 

MMDT 

MMDT-Kirshner Artist Fund 

Boston Safe 1 

Boston Safe 2 

Boston Safe 3 



Assets 



1,812,341.70 


437,886.64 


4,230,924.95 


7,551,945.39 


1,114,735.05 


247,916.44 


1,880,667.09 


33,401.59 


338,120.23 


196,519.10 


-31,373.76 



17,813,084.42 



Liabilities & Reserves 

GENERAL FUND 

FY 02 Encumbrance 9,644.74 

FY04 Encumbrance 25,000.00 

Surplus Revenue (Reserved for Assessments) 2,005,385.86 

Excess & Deficiency 304, 1 69.50 

Stabilization Revenue 433,137.79 

Tailings 2,086.39 

Disability Insurance 3,775.94 

Health Insurance 104,063.48 
TOTAL GENERAL FUND 



2,887,263.70 



143 



SPECIAL REVENUE FUND: 

Adult Education 

Athletic Gate Receipts 

Building Use 

Cafeteria 

Capital Outlay 

Computer Contract 

Damage to School Property 

Donations 

Fitness Center User Fees 

Kirshner Artist Fund 

Library Copy Machine 

Lost Books 

Medicaid 

Nursery School 

User Van Fees 

Tuition 

Academic Support Grant 

FY '04 SPED Idea 

FY'04 SPED Improvement 

FY'04 Title I Grant 

FY'04 Title II Grant 

TOTAL SPECIAL REVENUE FUND 



28,550.58 

11,800.64 

111,266.34 

111,809.91 

13,334.52 

3,003.73 

2,445.04 

122,854.07 

161.52 

33,675.09 

10,276.10 

44,484.49 

47,219.55 

78,395.56 

2,800.00 

411,229.00 

2,805.42 

10,780.00 

9,333.50 

3,600.28 

-2,950.66 



1,056,874.68 



TRUST FUND: 

Medical Claims Trust Fund 



196,564.10 



196,564.10 



AGENCY FUND: 
Student Activity Fund 



247,916.44 



247,916.44 



CAPITAL PROJECT FUND: 

Capital Project Revenue 
Capital Project Premiums 
Capital Rebates 



11,721,624.16 

1,632,666.09 

70,175.25 



13,424,465.50 



17,813,084.42 



144 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
PLACEMENT OF 



Class of Class of Class of Class of Class of 

2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 

Four-year college 208 83.4% 237 83.5% 244 84.0% 290 89.5% 288 92.0% 

Jr. and Comm. 

College 11 4.4% 13 4.6% 13 4.5% 8 2.5% 12 3.8% 

Prep. Post 

Graduate Schl. 9 3.6% 5 1.8% 5 2.0% 2 6.0% 3 2.0% 

Spec. Tech 

Schools 1 .5% 

All Post Secondary 

Education 4 1.0% 

Total 228 91.4% 255 89.8% 267 92% 300 92.6% 303 96.0% 

Employed 13 5.2% 23 8.1% 5 2.0% 

Military 3 1.2% 1 .3% 7 2.0% 

Miscellaneous 5 2.0% 5 1.8% 12 4.0% 

Total 21 8.4% 29 10.2% 24 8.0% 24 7.4% 24 4.0% 

Total Placements 249 100% 284 100% 291 100% 324 100% 317 100% 



4 1.2% 


2 .2% 


6 1.9% 





14 4.3% 


12 3.8% 



145 



DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS ATTENDING REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
AS OF OCTOBER 1,2004 



2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 



Lincoln 


165 


182 


186 


177 


198 


Sudbury 


976 


1022 


1090 


1138 


1205 


METCO 


81 


91 


87 


88 


89 


Other Tuition/Tuition Waived 


20 


20 


14 


15 


11 



Total 1242 1315 1377 1418 1503 

Boys 613 670 691 717 752 

Girls 629 645 686 701 751 

Total 1242 1315 1377 1418 1503 

9th Grade 

10th Grade 

11th Grade 

12th Grade 

Total 1242 1315 1377 1418 1503 

Tuition Pupils Attending Other 38 28 22 30 33 



338 


355 


363 


383 


420 


320 


345 


361 


354 


381 


299 


322 


339 


351 


352 


285 


293 


314 


330 


350 



146 



Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School Class of 2004 



Rune Aabo 

Abdul-Hakim Abdullahi 
Porsha Monique Abrams 
Marcie Akrivlellis 
Jonathan Robert Albanese 
Michael Richard Albano 
Jonathan H. Andersen 
Danielle Christina Angueira 
David J. Antico 
Gowri G. Aragam* 
Margaret Rushton Arnold* 
Ariel Faith Aronovitz 
Alison Askinazi* 
Craig Russell Audin* 
Shukriyyah Myasia Augustus 

Pooja Balaram 
Anna Khoma Banerjea 
Genevie R. Barco 
Sarah Hendrie Bargmann 
Blake F. Barrett 
Jonathan Daniel Bean 
Cullen J. Beatty 
Mia Sylvia Becze 
Elliot Benjamin Bell-Krasner 
Jason Ross Bello* 
Andrew William Bender 
Kathleen Mary Biggins* 
Nathalie Bishop 
Michael R. Blouin* 
Jennifer Marion Bodenstab 
Catherine Louise Boland 
Danielle Elizabeth Boot* 
Emma Claire Boswell* 
Andrew Michael Bower 
Libby Boymel* 
Mark W. Bradford 
Vanessa Corrine Bramberg 
John Jeffrey Brandon 
Matthew Jay Brockman 
Jeremy Daniel Brown 
Kristina Marie Brumme* 
David Arthur Bryant 
Alexander Paul Burpee 
John Bush 
Cory Alexander Byrnes 

Kyle Campbell 
Stephanie Jill Canning* 
Yuan Cao 



Michael James Capizzi 
Ashley Annina Capone 
Meaghan Cappelloni* 
Ashley Elizabeth Carpenter 
Andrew Richard Chabot 
Adam Christopher Chao* 
Brad Robert Chase 
Caitlin Eileen Chen 
Henry Chen 
Tina Michelle Chen* 
Alison Susan Cichowlas* 
Christopher Collin Clarke 
Shalayah Nachelle Coleman 
Johanna Alise Costello 
Abigail Claiborne Courtney 
Drew Frazier Crane 
Chanelle Marie Cromwell 
Marc Daniel Cullen 
Michael D. Cummings 
Marissa R. Curren 

Kristin Anne Dacey 
Tanya Dadasheva 
Jacob J. Daniels 
Miek J. Debeuckelaer 
Thomas Alan Dichter* 
Lindsay Sheaffer Donaldson* 
Ashleigh Jane Dunworth 
Derek Real Duval 

Deny Elizabeth Earle 

Jason Smith Fang 
Kathryn Theresa Fatherley 
Rebecca Feldman* 
Elizabeth Fell 
Lucia Helena Ferro 
Todd Harrison Fickes 
Leah Ann Fine 
Rebecca Sue Fine 
Abigail Healy Fischer* 
Tiffany Fitzgerald 
James Fitzpatrick 
Stephanie Anne Flavin* 
Christopher Ryan Flawn 
Jacqueline L. Forman* 
Luke Daniel French 

Stephanie Marie Gannon 
Ashwin Pravar Gargeya 



Karen E. Gately 
Jeremy Scott Gentel 
Evangelyn Hagstrom George 
Evan Abraham Gerbe 
Christopher Getz 
Courtney Marie Giannetti 
Delia Catherine Gleason 
Scott Paul Glovsky 
Harry Goldberg 
Jessica Delphine Golden 
Jeffrey Samuel Goodman 
Julie Ann Hayden Graceffa* 
Nathaniel Parker Greaton 
Evan Francis Greene 
Casey Michael Gruttadauria 
Prashanth Gubbala 

Jason Matathia Haber 
Caleb Carl Hagarty 
Jonathan Haggerty 
Vanessa Paige Hammond 
Alexander G. Hamwey 
Kenneth R. Hanchett 
Sarah M. Harvey 
Ashlee Rowe Hazeltine 
Marissa K. Henaghan 
Melinda Meredith Hileman 
Nina Samantha Lee Hirsch 
Amanda Whitney Hogan 
Zachary Alexander Holcomb 
Ian Clarke Holmes 
Torrey Annetta Hullum 
David Hunter 
Aziza Sultana Hussain 

Asuka Imagawa 

Alaina Jane Jenkinson 
Rebecca Lynn Jennette 
Christopher Michael Johnson 
Troy Anthony Johnson 
Nicole Angela Johnson 
Anthony James Jones 
Brendan Wade Jones 

Christopher Kaczmarsky 
Daniel Martin Kamen 
William Thomas Kaplan 
Stephanie Lynne Katz 
Amanda Elizabeth Kerns 



147 



Peter Ha Killeen 
Leslie H. King* 
Rachel Patrice King 
Alena Klimovitsky 
Lesley B. Kline 
Brian Richard Knight 
Samantha Lee Koch 
Jeremy D. Kolb 
Cara Nicole Kramer 
Jonathan D. Kurland* 

Dana Andrew Lampert 
Shaun S. Lampila 
Charles R. Landsman 
Jennifer Kathryn Lawhorn 
Tanishia Karremah Lee 
Ashley Marie Leger 
Michael Korklan Leonard 
Carly Leusner 
Alexandra Michelle Levy* 
Benjamin Nathaniel Levy 
Sarah Elizabeth Levy 
Tracia Liang 
Priscilla Ashley Linden 
Gal Lipetz 

James Robert Leslie Long 
John Lord 
Felix Lufkin 
Matthew Joseph Lynch 

Phoebe MacNeill 
Sarah Ashley Macone 
Michael Alfred Madden 
Caitlin Marie Maddix 
Michael Maguire 
Katherine Anne Maier 
Jessica Lia Majno* 
Stacia Lynn Marcelynas 
Lindsay Gordon Matthews 
Matt Mattioli 
Maggie Helen Mayer 
James F. McCann III 
Andrew John McCarthy 
Emily Mary McCormack 
Brigit Erin McDermott 
Nancy Alice McDermott* 
Christopher John McDonough 

Lauren McMahon 
Dana William McNally# 
Serena Anne McNeil 
Catherine Kenny McTyre 
Melissa Jamie McTyre 



Abigail Leslie Meeks* 
Christina Sandra Merullo 
Daniel Simon Michelson 
Caroline Anna Miller* 
Nathan Joel Miller 
Ashley Jewell Milley 
Joseph David Mills 
Matthew R. Moore 
Matthew Thomas Moore 
Hallie Moran* 
Daniel Morgan 
Saul B. Moskowitz 
Ryan S. Moynihan 
Emmanuel J. Mukendi 
Michael James Muldoon 
Kara Leigh Mullaney 
Jonathan Phillip Mutch 

John Narcus 
William Gerald Navikas 
Sean Phillip Neri 
John Michael Nesky 
Jared C. Nicholson* 
Angela Elizabeth Noon 
Todd Randall Norley Jr. 

Katherine Elizabeth O'Bray* 
Lauren Mai lory O'Bray* 
Lauren Occhialini 
Elizabeth O'Keefe Osbom 
Erica Frances Osganian 
Amanda Louise Outly 

Tess Elizabeth Palin 
Kristan Lauren Palmer 
Justine Elizabeth Pang* 
Vikas Pravin Patel* 
Steven Christophe Patton 
Daniel Jaime Pereira 
Sarah Caroline Perry 
Eric J. Pheifer 
Evan Michael Phelps 
Andrew Marvin Pierre 
Sarah Roxanne Pizon 
Danielle Clare Pomarole 
Christopher Laurence Price 
Brian Joseph Prozeller 

Greg Arthur Rasmussen 
Michael J. Reich 
Garrett A. Reid 
Alexander Hough Ricker 
Peter James Riviello 



Jason Charles Robison 
Valerie B. Roche 
Lisa Nicole Roughsedge 
Guillaume Dominique Rousson 
Amy Elizabeth Rushfirth 
Alexandra Wilcox Russ 

Jesse Gray Sacknoff 
Michael William Sacknoff 
Lauren Elizabeth Savit 
Eric Stephen Sax 
Jessica Catherine Schaub 
Marius Amadeus Schweizer 
Christopher Sege 
Rachel Anne Sennett*# 
Bruno Seraphin 
Jason M. Sewell 
Lauren Christine Shahian 
Nicholas H. Shay 
Lauren Alexandra Shaw 
Alexander Ross Sheff* 
Marissa L. Sheldon* 
Reggie A. Silver 
Christina Xanthe Simollardes 
Christopher James Simon 
Elizabeth Anne Sletzinger 
Rachel Laura Sletzinger 
Sarah Emily Sletzinger 
Kathryn Grace Smith 
Rayshona Lee Smith 
Marie Elise Smith 
Samuel Hopkins Smith 
Kristin Anne Spinosa 
Pamela Ashley Spuehler 
Allison Barbara Stack 
Jason W. Stan- 
Michael C. Stern* 
Sarah Ellen Streisand 
Adam Benjamin Strock 
Samuel Worthen Sundborg 
Adam Hall Swain 
Rebecca Jane Swanger 
Emily Swanson 

Benjamin Daniel Tatkow 
Matthew B. Tenure 
Jacqueline Anne Tessel 
Tiarah Denise Thomas 
Neil Frederick Thompson 
Eric V. Thumma 
Jason Elliott Thumma 
Lauren Michelle Ting* 
Anna Weston Tonelli 



148 



Atiya LaShell Townsend 
Jessica Leigh Trovato 

Laura Vail 
Michael John Vale 
Chase T. VanSteenburg 
Lauren Marie Vecchione 
Kevin Matthew Verni* 
Brendon Savage Vitz 
Christian von Stackelberg 

Peter Douglas Wade 
Jessica Ann Wagner 
Kimberly A. Walch 
Joseph Timothy Walls 
Charli Kay Wambolt 
Stacey Heather West 
Adam Robert Wiercinski 
Carolyn Amanda Wilde 
Charles Alexander Wilkinson 
Jennie Williamson 
Andrew R. Wilson 
Steven A. Wilson 
Sara Michelle Wishner 
Trevor Hayden Wissink- 
Adams 

Abigail Scott Wolf 
Amy Julia Wong 
Jessica Ashley Wong 
Christopher Worrell 
Ian Wright 
Sean Peter Wright 

Nicole Ann Young 

Mark W. Zaring 

* Cum Laude Society 

# Honors in History 



149 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

The Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund (LSSF) was established when Lily Spooner, the 
business manager of the high school, retired. She requested that any gifts in her honor be 
used to provide higher education scholarships for Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 
graduates. A fund drive was initiated and the scholarship fund was established. Monet was 
raised annually through direct mail solicitation to Lincoln and Sudbury residents and also at 
Spring Thing, a since-discontinued carnival on the grounds of the high school. 

In the fall of 1987, the LSSF endowment stood at $150,000 and the committee, concerned 
about the rising cost of a college education, launched a capital drive to substantially increase 
the size of the fund. Also at that time, the LSSF Phonathon began, and the LSSF became a 
separate, non-profit corporation. The capital campaign raised over $200,000, and the 
accompanying publicity prompted the late An Wang of Lincoln to establish the An Wang 
Scholar Awards. Ten awards totaling $200,000 were made before Dr. Wang's untimely death. 
Another benefactor, the Sudbury Foundation, provided $250,000 by matching individual 
contributions that were pledged during the five phonathons from 1991 to 1995. 

Today the endowment has passed $2 million, and our goal is to actively continue to grow it. 
These additional funds will enable us to increase scholarships, since the need for financial help 
for students continues to grow in our communities. 

In late 1999, the fund was the recipient of an anonymous $100,000 donation to fund "Creating 
Possibilities" scholarships. According to the wishes of the donor, these scholarships were 
granted to students based mainly on financial need. After awarding $70,000 dollars to 8 
deserving students in 2000, the fund disbursed an additional $15,000 to 2 L-S graduates in 
2001 and 2002. The last of this money was awarded in 2003, but an additional donation this 
past year enabled the fund to award $18,000 in 2004. 

The LSSF Selection Committee awarded over $176,000 in scholarships to 44 members of the 
Lincoln-Sudbury Class of 2004. Awards totaling $126,000 were made possible from 
contributions and investment income from the endowment, $18,000 came from the "Creating 
Possibilities" funds, and $32,500 was underwritten by various corporate, governmental, and 
family contributors. 

LSSF awards four types of scholarships: memorial, fund, merit, and administered. The donor 
establishes the selection criteria for memorial awards. For example, the Chey Jones Memorial 
Scholarship is awarded to a graduating senior pursuing studies in the performing arts. Fund 
scholarships are awarded based on a formula of 40% financial need, 40% academic 
achievement, and 20% community service/athletics. There is currently one $4,000 merit 
scholarship awarded annually by the LSSF. The recipient must be in the top 10% of the 
graduating class and submit a written essay. The Committee also selected recipients for 
scholarships administered by the LSSF, with funds and selection criteria provided by the 
sponsor. 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund Scholarships (Total Awarded $74,000) 

Tiarah Thomas 
Genevie Barco 
Yuan Cao 
Kara Mullaney 
Danielle Boot 
Nicole Johnson 



150 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund Scholarships (Total Awarded $74,000) 

Tiarah Thomas 

Genevie Barco 

Yuan Cao 

Kara Mullaney 

Danielle Boot 

Nicole Johnson 

Amy Wong 

Abigail Meeks (Merit Scholarship) 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund Memorial Scholarships (Total Awarded $52,000) 



Alexander Sheff 
Neil Thompson 
Kathryn Fatherley 
Tracia Liang 
Emily McCormack 
Laura Vail 
Ashlee Hazeltine 
Alaina Jenkinson 
Troy Johnson 
(funded by the METCO 
Saul Moskowitz 
Genevie Barco 
William Navikas 
Chanelle Cromwell 
Rebecca Fine 
Michael Leonard 
Jennie Williamson 



Bramwell B. Arnold Memorial Physics Award 
Sheryl Dakss Memorial Scholarship 
Malcolm L. and Eleanor Donaldson Scholarship 
George H. Femald Jr. Memorial Scholarship 
Frank Heys Memorial Scholarship 
John R. Kirshner Memorial History Award 
Virginia K Kirshner Memorial Scholarship 
Edward J. McCarthy Memorial Scholarship 
Henry M. Morgan Community Service Scholarship 
Scholarship Committee) 

Steven Edward Richard Memorial Scholarship 
METCO Parent's Organization Merit Scholarship 
Lily T. Spooner Memorial Scholarship 
Sudbury Foundation Scholarship 
Robert Wentworth Memorial Scholarship 
John K. Wirzburger Memorial Scholarship 
MLK Action Project / Hilary Shedd Social Justice Scholarship 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund -Administered Scholarships (Total Awarded $32,500) 



Charli Wambolt 
Gowri Aragam 
Bruno Seraphin 
Jason Thumma 
Eric Thumma 
Christina Merullo 
Cullen Beatty 
Andy Bower 
Alison Stack 
Gowri Aragam 
Sarah Harvey 
Stephanie Gannon 
Shalayah Coleman 
Angela Noon 
David Bryant 
Michael Muldoon 
Tiffany Fitzgerald 
Rayshona Smith 
Michael Maguire 
Sarah Perry 



Club Z Scholarship 

Ravi Shankar Hoskere Memorial Scholarship 
Chey Jones Memorial Scholarship 
Hutchinson Family Swim Scholarship 
Hutchinson Family Swim Scholarship 
MassPort Scholarship 
Middlesex Savings Bank Scholarship 
Andrew Graham Narcus Memorial Scholarship 
Frank Pirello Sr. Memorial Scholarship 
Ambika Ramachandra Foundation Scholarship 
Ambika Ramachandra Foundation Scholarship 
Wingate of Sudbury Scholarship 
Wayland Business Association Scholarship 
Wayland Business Association Scholarship 
Wayland Business Association Scholarship 
Ruth R. Corkin Memorial Music Scholarship 
Ruth R.Corkin Memorial Art Scholarship 
Newton Prouty DeNormandie Scholarship 
Paul F. Hill Memorial Scholarship 
Paul F. Hill Memorial Scholarship 



151 



Creating Possibilities Scholarships (Total Awarded $18,000) 

Andrew Pierre 
Nicole Young 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc. - Statement of Activities 



Unrestricted Net Assets 



2004 



Years Ended June 30 
2003 



2002 



Support 

Matching contributions 
Unpledged Contributions 
Investment Income 
Grant Income 


$795 
160,289 
263,139 


$1,020 

166,549 

98,203 

3.647 


$1,077 
100,704 

13,337 


Total Support 


424,223 


269,419 


115,118 


Expenses 

Scholarships awarded 
Management and general 
Fund raising expenses 
Total Expenses 


160,000 

25,606 

1,870 

187,476 


124,000 

18,448 

969 

143,417 


119,115 

17,775 

2.023 

138,913 


Increase in Unrestricted Net Assets 


236,747 


126,002 


(23,795) 


Net Assets at Beginning of Year 


1,767,077 


1,641,075 


1,664,870 



Net Assets at End of Year 



2.003.824 1.767.077 1.641.075 



For information concerning the Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc., call Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
High School or Jeff Moore (978-443-6145) 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund - 2003-2004 Board 



Cappelloni, Meaghan 


Student Rep. 


Mooney, Kevin 


Lincoln 


Cappelloni, Parti 


Sudbury 


Moore, Cary 


Sudbury 


Danko, Tom 


LSRHS Teacher 


Moore, Jeff 


Sudbury 


Hal Chapel 


Sudbury 


Noce, Louise 


Sudbury 


Deck, Tricia 


Lincoln 


O'Bray, Lauren 


Student Rep. 


Donaldson, Kate 


Student Rep. 


O'Bray, Leslie 


Student Rep. 


Donaldson, Nancy 


Lincoln 


O'Bray, Pauline 


Sudbury, Treasurer 


English, Cynthia 


LSRHS Teacher 


Ollquist, John 


Sudbury, President 


Julie Goodman 


Student Rep. 


Reder, Ron 


Sudbury 


Maya Kahn- Woods 


Student Rep. 


Ritchie, John 


LSRHS Prin./Supt. 


Shoshi Kahn-Woods 


LSRHS Teacher 






Kramer, Ann 


LSRHS Teacher 


Rose, Bettie 


Sudbury, Executive 


Director 








Mahoney, Karen 


Sudbury, Secretary 


Smith, Betty 


Lincoln 


McNally, Sharon 


Sudbury 


Tatkow, Helene 


Sudbury 


Miller, Dwight 


Boston 







152 



STATISTICAL INFORMATION 

VITAL STATISTICS 

In the interest of security and the fact that all names of vital records cannot be 
published, no names will be published for births, deaths, and marriages. A total of 93 births 
(40 Lincoln, 53 Hanscom), 27 marriages, and 33 deaths have been recorded during the year 
2004. Information that is public record may be obtained in the Town Clerk's Office. 



153 



Real Property Assessments 

152 LINCOLN ROAD LLC 

79 WINTER STREET LLC / 

ABEDIAN BEHROUZ / ABED IAN N AS RIN ROHAN I 

ABELE BRADFORD L TR / ABELE ROSEMARY M TR 

ABELL SCOTT A 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS NANCY 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR / LJS REALTY TRUST 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR / LJS REALTY TRUST 

ABRASHKIN DIANA C A 

ACCOLA TERESA LEIGH / NEWMARK BRIAN E 

ACHESON ANDREW / ACHESON DIANA 

ACKERMAN DAVID / ACKERMAN KATE 

ACKLEY WALLACE E / ACKLEY ETHEL G 

ADAMS F DOUGLAS / 

ADAMS F DOUGLAS / 

ADAMS F DOUGLAS / ADAMS PATRICIA 

ADAMS GEORGE H / ADAMS VELDA 

ADAMS PATRICIA J /ADAMS JOHN 

ADAMS PETER B / ADAMS SHARON P 

ADAMS RAMELLE F 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADLER IVY RUTH TR / ADLER BRUCE W TR 

ADLER IVY RUTH TR / ADLER BRUCE W TR 

ADLER IVY RUTH TR / ADLER BRUCE W TR 

AHERNMARKW / 

AHMED SHIHAB U / AHMED MARLENE MAJOR 

ALAMSHAPOUR / 

ALDEN DONALD F /ALDENGAILC 

ALDENSABRAD /ALDEN JAMES M 

ALEXANDER RAND L / ALEXANDER CHERYL NAAS 

ALLEN DOROTHY M TR / DOROTHY M ALLEN LIVING TRUST 

ALLEN STEPHEN A III 

ALLISON GEOFFREY P / ALLISON LESLEY M 

ALLISON JOHN R / ALLISON MARION S 

ALTHAUSEN ALEX F / ALTHAUSEN EMILY DL 

ALTMANJUUAG / ALTMAN SYLVIA I 

AMES JAMES B / AMES SUZANNAH C 

AMMEN JONATHAN B / AMMEN HEATHER B CHATFIELD 

ANDERSON CLAIRE M TR / CLAIRE M ANDERSON TRUST 

ANDERSON GARY T / EASTON ALLISON K 

ANDERSON MICHAEL J / ANDERSON ELIZA S 

ANDONIAN SAMUEL J / ANDONIAN JENNIFER L 

ANDRE REBECCA W / ANDRE DAVID L 

ANDREWS FRANCIS S / ANDREWS DOROTHY W 

ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR / ANDRYSIAK SARAH D TR 

ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR / ANDRYSIAK SARAH D TR 



as of January 1 , 2004 



152 


LINCOLN RD 


1,832.100 


79 


WINTER ST 


2,509.600 


16 


ACORN LN 


727,100 


11 


MINEBROOK RD 


990,700 


9 


GARLAND RD 


1 ,539,300 


4 


TWIN POND LN 


2,430,100 





TWIN POND LN 


627,300 





TWIN POND LN 


546,300 


116 


LINCOLN RD 


524,100 


71 


WESTON RD 


2,192,400 


69 


WESTON RD 


1,684,300 


181 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


431 .000 


49 


WINTER ST 


594.500 


47 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1.170,000 


41 


FARRAR RD 


767.200 





ROUND HILL RD 


1,000 





BAKER FARM 


94,600 





BAKER FARM 


39.600 


19 


GRANVILLE RD 


888,100 


191 


TOWER RD 


936.700 


39 


TABOR HILL RD 


2,523,600 


39 


BAKER FARM 


870,600 


86 


CODMAN RD 


792,200 


37 


BAKER FARM 


1,738,300 





BAKER FARM 


128,100 


44 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,156.700 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


37,800 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


23,400 


5 


SHORT HILL RD 


566,500 


59 


OXBOW RD 


580.800 


11 


BROOKS HL 


1,015.900 


240 


CONCORD RD 


637.800 


6 


BROOKS HL 


1,210.000 


54 


BEDFORD RD 


2.511,200 


233 


ASPEN CR 


540,400 


54 


TODD POND RD 


387,300 


75 


CONANT RD 


1.123,900 


244 


ASPEN CR 


433.100 


6 


WOODCOCK LN 


1.041.600 


5 


BOYCE FARM RD 


909,700 


12 


BROWNING LN 


1.214.600 


64 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1.281.900 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


414,600 


31 


LAUREL DR 


819,300 


122 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1.066,600 


34 


GARLAND RD 


1.715,700 


286 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


2.109,300 


22 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,185,100 


33 


TOWER RD 


888.700 


33 


TOWER RD 


27,200 



154 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
ANSIN ROBERT D 
ANTIA ROBERT B / 
ANTIA ROBERT B / ANTIA SHARON K 
ANTIA ROBERT B / ANTIA SHARON K 
ANTIA ROBERT B / ANTIA SHARON K 
APPELL JANE TR / TORY REALTY TRUST 
APPLEYARD NORMAN JR TR / APPLEYARD LILLIAN T TR 
APRILLE THOMAS J JR / 
APSLER ROBERT / APSLER JACQUELINE 
ARANOW PHILIP / HULIHAN DEBORAH M 
ARCAND EUGENE J JR / DIGIOVANNI RITA J 
ARISTA MIGUEL S / ARISTA DEANNA S 
ARMSTRONG JOANNE W 
ARNOLD JOHN H / ARNOLD LUCY W 
ARNOLD WARREN H / ARNOLD BARBARA H 
ARSENEAULT PATRICIA G 
ARSHAD GULREZ / ARSHAD SARA C 
ARSHAD SARA C 
ART SUZANNE /ART ROBERT J 
ARTHUR DOGAN W / ARTHUR LORETTA 
ARTHUR LORETTA 
ASADA HARUHIKO / ASADA KUMIKO 
ASADORIAN ALAN A / HAGOPIAN ASADORIAN MELANIE 
ATCHLEY BARBARA P 
ATKINS JOHN J / ATKINS JAMIE NIELSEN 
ATKINS THOMAS L / ATKINS SHARON A 
ATLAS STEPHEN D / WILKERSON ROBIN E 
AVERY ALBERT M III / AVERY BARBARA T 
AZRACK JOSEPH F / A2RACK ABIGAIL CONGDON 
BABROUDI IDA / BABROUDI KAJAZ 
BAER USA/ KUTENPLON STEPHEN 
BAIRD GORDON P / BAIRD SARAH F 
BALDWIN JACQUELINE L 
BALOGH KAROLY / BALOGH JUDITH 
BALTAY MICHAEL M / BALTAY MICHELLE M 
BALTZ RICHARD H 

BANERJI JUUAN / BANERJI LAURA OLSON 
BANKS JAMIE L 
BARBIASZ MARY ELLEN 
BARBO A DENNIS TR / MBA REALTY TRUST 
BARDSLEY THEODORE J 

BARGMANN JOEL D / BARGMANN CAROLYN H 
BARKAS MARY ANN TR / BARKAS REALTY TRUST 
BARMAKIAN NORMA D / BARMAKIAN FRANK Z 
BARNES MICHAEL R / BARNES ELISABETH 
BARRIEJSCOTT /BARRIEAMYR 
BARRY ANNE B / GREENBAUM DANIEL W 
BARTLEY PAUL F / BARTLEY DAWN C 
BARTOVICS WILLIAM A / BARTOVICS SUSAN L 
BASSETT KENNETH E / LORENZ MARY HELEN 



1,2004 

75 PAGE RD 

WESTON RD 
191 WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 
56 WINTER ST 
333 HEMLOCK CR 
276 CAMBRIDGE TP 
84 MILL ST 
12 LAUREL DR 

27 WHEELER RD 

15 MORNINGSIDE LN 
141 WESTON RD 

48 TOWER RD 

3 BLUEBERRY LN 

2A NORTH COMMONS 

160 OLD COUNTY RD 

12 WESTON RD 

155 SOUTH GREAT RD 

16 TABOR HILL RD 
10 TABOR HILL RD 
147 OLD COUNTY RD 

36 MORNINGSIDE LN 
51 TODD POND RD 

8 UPLAND FIELD RD 

3 CERULEAN WY 
31 OLD WINTER ST 

45 TODD POND RD 
19 BEDFORD RD 
154 LEXINGTON RD 

31 STONEHEDGE 
331 HEMLOCK CR 
212 ASPEN CR 

10 WOODS END RD 

14 SILVER BIRCH LN 
115 CHESTNUT CR 

37 LINCOLN RD 
154 LINCOLN RD 

8D NORTH COMMONS 

15 DEER RUN RD 
132 WESTON RD 

4 CEDAR RD 

46 BYPASS RD 

11 FARRARRD 

26 OLD SUDBURY RD 

5 GRANVILLE RD 
216 ASPEN CR 

32 WINDINGWOOD LN 

28 OLD WINTER ST 
37 PAGE RD 



2,505,200 
21,500 

1,560.800 
185,700 
224,600 

2,055.500 
516,100 
377,600 

1,097,400 
883,100 

1.524,200 
529.100 

1,816.900 

1,099,300 
807,400 
120,000 

2,687,300 

1.630.900 
602.400 
916,000 
555.200 

1.383,500 
713,800 
326,800 
973.600 

1.383,400 
765,700 
354,000 

2,946,300 
846,900 
827,500 
486.600 
405,100 
949.500 
768,400 
518,200 
923.600 
950.800 
130.000 

1.777,400 
441,100 
845.100 
549,800 

1.249.900 
533,100. 

1.623.100 
449.300 
531.400 
654.400 

1.668.500 



155 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

BATTEN GEORGIANA R 

BEAL THOMAS P JR / BEAL BARBARA B 

BEARD ANDREW D / BEARD SUSAN S 

BEATTY THOMAS L JR / HOUBART SYLVIE S 

BEAUDRY FLORENCE B / BEAUDRY ROBERT E 

BECKER CAROL / 

BEDELL MARY B / ROBINSON JOHN D 

BEECHER MYRNA J 

BEENHOUWER OWEN TR / OLD WINTER STREET 8 REALTY TR 

BEEREL GUSTAV / BEEREL NICOLETTE 

BELANGER MICHAEL P / BELANGER GISA E 

BELGE MATTHEW / ROBBAT MARY ANN 

BELL ROGER A / WEINSTEIN BARBARA G 

BELLINI JOSEPH M /BELLINI MARY D 

BENCAL CYNTHIA E 

BENDER LAURENCE H / BENDER RUTH 

BENNETT ANDREW / SHAMONSKY DOROTHY 

BENNETT ANDREW / SHAMONSKY DOROTHY 

BENNETT JEFFREY S / BENNETT TRACEY A 

BENSON ANN D 

BENTON STEPHEN A / BENTON JEANNE L 

BERGEN ROGER VD / BERGEN SUSAN M 

BERGER PATRICIA WOLCOTT / 

BERGERON LOUISE 

BERLOWITZ DAN R / GREEN BETTY L 

BERMAN DIANE B / COHEN DONALD H 

BERNARD CLARK L / BERNARD SUSANA R 

BERNSTEIN MELVIN H / RIGSBY LAURA N 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY GEORGE W TR / BERRY ROBERTA E TR 

BERRY GEORGE W TR / BERRY ROBERTA E TR 

BIBBO ROBERT / BIBBO ANN MARIE 

BIBRING GEORGE L / BIBRING MARCIA G 

BIDDLE CHRISTOPHER W / BIDDLE MARGARET W 

BIENFANG DON C / BIENFANG DENISE R 

BIGELOW MARK BLAIR / BIGELOW KATHRYN W 

BIKALES NORMAN / BIRKALES ANN B 

BILLINGS DESPENA / BILLINGS THOMAS P 

BILLINGS SARAH WTR / DILL DEBRA L TR 

BILLMAN GENIEVA M TR / ROOP WILLIAM R III TR 

BINDER STEPHEN E / ESTES KRIS R 

BINDER STEPHEN E / ESTES KRIS R 

BIRMINGHAM JAMES G / BIRMINGHAM CAROLYN 

BISHOP PHYLLIS M TR / BISHOP PHYLLIS M REALTY TRUST 

BISHOP SARAH R 

BISSON JOSEPH J JR TR / BISSON JOSEPHINE M TR 

BJORK ELIZABETH D 

BLACK STANLEY E / 

BLACK THOMAS E / BLACK NANCY E 

BLACKLER PETER / BLACKLER LINDSAY S 



1,2004 




362 


HEMLOCK CR 


433,100 


66 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


626,600 


32 


FARRAR RD 


727,300 


36 


TOWER RD 


1,065,600 


39 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


527,700 


58 


TODD POND RD 


400,200 


30 


LAUREL DR 


819,100 


20 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


563,600 


8 


OLD WINTER ST 


878,200 


25 


RED RAIL FARM 


1,194,200 


157 


BEDFORD RD 


540.100 


8 


MILL STREET EX 


883,800 


15 


PINE RIDGE RD 


681,100 


18 


CERULEAN WY 


2.543.500 


5C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


340.100 


20 


DEER RUN RD 


1,081,700 


10 


BEDFORD LN 


444,700 


134 


CHESTNUT CR 


500,600 


88 


WINTER ST 


1,964,200 


4 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


511.000 


319 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


745.700 


20 


MACKINTOSH LN 


1,651,800 


245 


ASPEN CR 


441,000 


244 


LINCOLN RD 


716.900 


121 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,060.600 


7 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


778.000 


21 


TWIN POND LN 


1.480,400 


24 


GREENRIDGE LN 


421.700 


133 


WESTON RD 


6.974.700 


131 


WESTON RD 


2.782.800 





WESTON RD 


118.100 


4 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


990.000 


168 


BEDFORD RD 


510,300 


2 


WINCHELSEA LN 


378,300 


2 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,067.100 


17 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


912.100 


6 


HAWK HILL RD 


1.650.000 


110 


LINCOLN RD 


905,100 





JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


371,700 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


390,800 


36 


BEAVER POND RD 


2,769,300 





BEAVER POND RD 


34.600 


7 


TODD POND RD 


1.130,500 


142 


CHESTNUT CR 


435.700 


6 


BLUEBERRY LN 


1,001,200 


25 


BYPASS RD 


494,700 


104 


TOWER RD 


785,600 





STOREY DR 


453,400 


26 


STOREY DR 


1,013,300 


86 


CONANT RD 


631.200 



156 



Real Property Assessments as 

BLACKLOW PETER D / BLACKLOW HALEY C 

BLAIR JOSEPH TR / CLARENCE BLAIR REALTY TRUST 

BLAKELEY GERALD W III / BLAKELEY LUCY 

BLICKMAN JOHAN G / SADOSKI CORINNE E 

BLOOD BERNARD E / BLOOD DIANA B 

BLUMENSTEIN IAN B / 

BOBBITT SARAH G 

BOCKOVEN DOROTHY R TR / DOROTHY R BOCKOVEN TRUST 

BOECKMAN DUNNE CAROLINE / 

BOGNER WALTER P 

BOLITAS LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 

BOLITAS LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 

BOND ROGER B / 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H TR / DUCK POND TRUST 

BOQUIST WALLACE P /TIC 

BOQUIST WALLACE P /TIC 

BORDIUK JOHN / MONTORI STACI 

BORES STEPHEN M / LITURI KATHY M 

BORIS CAROL / 

BORNSTEIN TIM / BRONSTEIN ERICA 

BOSSOM JACK E / BOSSOM JOYCE E 

BOSTON EDISON COMPANY / REAL ESTATE & PROPERTY TAXES 

BOURGAN ABBIE / BOURGAN SUSAN E 

BOWER JOSEPH L TR / THE BAKER BRIDGE ROAD TRUST 

BOWLES LOUISE / C/O BOWLES ALLEN M 

BOWMAN BEVERLY TOMASIC TR / BOWMAN REALTY TRUST I 

BOYCE JOSEPH S 

BOYCE MANLEY B / BOYCE KAREN K 

BOYCE MANLEY B II 

BOYCE MARY ALICE TR / BLUE CORSICA REALTY TRUST 

BOYER JOHN H / BOYER MARGARET A 

BOYLE DONALD J / BOYLE JUDITH M 

BOYNTON DANIEL C / BOYNTON JANET K 

BRAASCHJOHNW / BRAASCH NANCY K 

BRADEN JOHN L / FABIO BRADEN DIANNE 

BRADFORD MARK A TR I BRADFORD NOMINEE TRUST 

BRADLEE SANDRA 

BRADLEE SANDRA N / 

BRADLEY CLIFFORD 

BRADLEY GUY A 

BRAIN J WALTER / BRAIN PATRICIA L 

BRAINARD PATRICIA W / LONG SHEILA D 

BRAITHWAITE VICKI M / 

BRAND STEPHEN JAMES TR / BLANDYNA TERESA WILLIAMS TR 

BRANDT JOHN H / BRANDT MARILYN R 

BRANNEN BARBARA A 



of January 1 , 2004 

5 GRASSHOPPER LN 797,700 

94 CODMAN RD 644,700 

179 SANDY POND RD 1.754,900 

43 OLD CONCORD RD 1,367,300 

104 LINCOLN RD 826,400 

11 STRATFORD WY 2,442,500 
26 MORNINGSIDE LN 524,100 
179 SOUTH GREAT RD 802,100 
147 SOUTH GREAT RD 770,100 

9 WOODS END RD 1,123,100 

12 SILVER HILL RD 584,600 
SILVER HILL RD 31,700 

138 WESTON RD 649,700 

OLD CONCORD RD 109,300 

OLD CONCORD RD 7,400 

145 OLD CONCORD RD 1,623.200 

OLD CONCORD RD 2,100 

OLD CONCORD RD 695,500 

241 OLD CONCORD RD 767,751 

247 OLD CONCORD RD 1.037.000 

84 CODMAN RD 868,900 

323 SOUTH GREAT RD 598,500 

312 HEMLOCK CR 402.700 

58 BEAVER POND RD 1,041.300 

21 GREENRIDGE LN 384.000 
TOWER RD 658.800 
17 CERULEAN WY 1,126,300 
54 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,006.100 
114 LEXINGTON RD 579.400 

22 GOOSE POND RD 1.221,100 
256 LINCOLN RD 699,500 

31 OLD SUDBURY RD 1.071.000 

28 OLD SUDBURY RD 477.600 

140 LINCOLN RD 373.600 

22 TODD POND RD 1,007.900 

46 GREENRIDGE LN 399.700 

34 CAMBRIDGE TP 451.600 

25 PAGERD 1.000,400 

267 CONCORD RD 1.012,600 

5 CEDAR RD 627.300 

OLD CONCORD RD 3.800 

259 OLD CONCORD RD 1.842.400 

80 TOWER RD 442.700 

60 MILL ST 4.155.400 

255 CONCORD RD 372.200 

8 CAMBRIDGE TP 444.700 

42C INDIAN CAMP LN 123.000 

161 BEDFORD RD 651.600 

131 OLD COUNTY RD 732.300 

14 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1.088.500 



157 



Real Property Assessments 

BRAUN DIANE K / BRAUN PETER 

BRAY THOMAS P /MICU LINDA 

BRAY THOMAS P TR / MICU LINDA M TR 

BREITER CHRISTINA REILING / BREITER HANS C R 

BRENNAN MICHEL W / BRENNAN DOROTHY YU 

BRENNAN WILLIAM L / BRENNAN ELEANOR A 

BRENNINKMEYER GABRIELLE 

BRESLIN FRANK J / CARNEY PATRICIA J 

BRESNAHAN MICHAEL H / BRESNAHAN MARIA V 

BREWER GLEN A III / BREWER DONNA S 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR /BRIEDIS IRENE TR 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIGGS DAVID L / BRIGGS ELAINE M 

BRIGGS RANDAL L 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX / 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX / 

BROCKELMAN WEBSTER BJR / BROCKELMAN JENNIE L 

BRODNEY LAWRENCE G TR / BRODNEY MYRA Z TR 

BRODRICK RONALD F / BRODRICK ELIZABETH W 

BROGUO HEATHER STARK / BROGLIO MICHAEL D 

BRONSON FRANKLIN C / BRONSON CATHERINE M 

BROOKS MELISSA M / ZAKARIAN ROBERT A 

BROOKS PHANWADEE L 

BROOKS RODNEY A / 

BROWER HOWARD S 

BROWN HERBERT L 

BROWN MICHAEL G / GOLDSMITH ELIZABETH 

BROWN STEPHEN D / BROWN SARA R 

BROWN STEPHEN M / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B 

BROWN STEPHEN M / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B 

BROWN STEPHEN M / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B 

BROWN STEPHEN M / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B 

BROWN WILLIAM G / 

BROWNE GILES C TR / BROWNE FIORE TRUST NO 1 

BROWNE GILES C TR / BROWNE FIORE TRUST NO 1 

BRUMME PETER E / BRUMME MARIE C 

BRUMME PETER E / BRUMME MARIE C 

BRUNO CHERILYN A 

BUCHAN BARBARA C TR / 162 BEDFORD RD NOM RE TRUST 

BUCKLAND EUNICE L CHEN TR / BUCKLAND ARTHUR R TR 

BUCKLER MARILYN L TR / BUCKLER INVESTMENT TRUST 

BUCKLEY ELAINE T / 

BUELL LAWRENCE I / BUELL PHYLLIS K 

BUONOPANE PAUL J / BUONOPANE MARY 

BURCKETT-PICKER JENIFER 

BURGEL JOSHUA JAMES / SCOPINICH KRISTEN GAIL 



of January 1 , 2004 

16 TRAPELORD 1.317,200 

140 LINCOLN RD 130,000 

15 BYPASS RD 412,800 

10 REILING POND RD 1,267,900 
138 TOWER RD 743,700 
34 MORNINGSIDE LN 595,800 
146 SANDY POND RD 3,665,700 

4 WINCHELSEALN 1,118,700 

145 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,336.200 

11 FOX RUN RD 1,018,000 
CANAAN DR 2,564,800 
CANAAN DR 227,000 
CANAAN DR 47,600 
CANAAN DR 41.000 
CANAAN DR 278.800 
CANAAN DR 48.400 

16 OLD CONCORD RD 1.235,400 
31 MORNINGSIDE LN 533,100 
26 RED RAIL FARM 515,200 
RED RAIL FARM 22.800 
15 BIRCHWOOD LN 628,700 

12 OAK MEADOW 1,062.000 
OLD SUDBURY RD 2.200 

17R SOUTH COMMONS 435,800 

180 WESTON RD 685,700 

34 ROUND HILL RD 1.869.200 

30 DEERHAVEN RD 740.100 

31 HILLSIDE RD 877,300 
12 WOODS END RD 1,472,300 
44 PAGE RD 835.300 

4 HAWTHORNE CR 905,600 

24 TOWER RD 928,600 

12 HAWK HILL RD 1.604.600 

HAWK HILL RD 1.100 

HAWK HILL RD 57.200 

HAWK HILL RD 33,000 

18 OLD SUDBURY RD 449.600 

11 TRAPELORD 959,300 
TRAPELORD 21,200 

61 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,240,300 

4 OAK MEADOW 1,104,600 

5D SOUTH COMMONS 367.700 

162 BEDFORD RD 594.000 

76 OLD SUDBURY RD 641,400 

12 HIDDENWOOD PT 665,200 
34B INDIAN CAMP LN 299,800 

60 TOWER RD 896,900 

262 LINCOLN RD 623,500 

58 PAGE RD 918,000 

25C SOUTH COMMONS 368,800 



158 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
BURK PRESCOTT R / BURK LUCINDA F 
BURKE THOMAS F / BURKE KATHLEEN A 
BURKE WALTER J JR TR / SACRED HEART HOUSE TRUST 
BURNHAM M ELAINE 

BURNS CHRISTOPHER E / BURNS PATRICIA P 
BURSAW CHRISTOPHER O / BURSAW MARIA TATIS 
BURT ALAND / 

BURT WILLIAM FTR / BURT DONNA G TR 
BUSCHMAN STEVEN / STULER TERRI A 
BUTTWIN WILLIAM G / GRASSI ANITA MARIE 
BUZANIS CHARLES T / ANANIA CAROL A 
BUZNEY SHELDON / BUZNEY JANE 
BYE WILLIS E / BYE ANGELA H 
BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 
BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 
BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 
BYRNES MARGARET A 
CABLE PATRICIA S / 
CADOGAN CAROL / 
CAFFERKY WILLIAM T / 

CAIRNS SMITH SARAH J / CHRISTENFELD TIMOTHY H T 
CALDWELL JOHN T / MINER JULIA H 
CALHOUN ANNEMARIE 
CALITRI LEON K / CALITRI MARY KD 
CAMBI ADALG1SA G / ENSELCO NOMINEE TRUST 
CAMPANELLO RUSSELL J / YEATS BETSEY J 
CAMPBELL BRUCE D 
CAMPBELL BRUCE D / GROTZER TINA A 
CAMPBELL CHRISTOPHER / CAMPBELL ALICIA 
CAMPOBASSO RICHARD B / CAMPOBASSO LOU ANN 
CAMPOS GARCIA GERMAN / CAMPOS JUDITH 
CANCIAN DAVID J / CANCIAN MARY S 
CANDEE MORTON 

CANNON IRENE PLATTNER TR / CANNON WALTER BRADFORD TR 
CANNON ROBERT LARENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETSY H 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 
CANNON WALTER TR / CANNON IRENE TR 
CANNON WALTER TR / CANNON IRENE TR 
CANNON WALTER TR / CANNON IRENE TR 
CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 
CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 

CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 
CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 
CAPONE ALBERT / CAPONE MARY 
CAPPELLUZZO PAUL R / 

CAPPUCCI BARBARA A / CAPPUCCI THOMAS A 
CARAS OPHAIR / CARAS FLORENCE L 



1 , 2004 

89 CONANT RD 785,600 

3 SMITH HL 1 ,068,400 

78 CAMBRIDGE TP 522,500 

8 OAK KNOLL RD 557,000 

222 TOWER RD 2,063,800 

136 TOWER RD 825,100 

354 HEMLOCK CR 492,500 

26 LONG MEADOW RD 976,900 

22 BLACK BURNIAN RD 1,185.500 

165 LEXINGTON RD 760,000 
19 OAK MEADOW 1,019,200 
28 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1.900,400 
52 ROUND HILL RD 1.424,200 
126 TRAPELORD 1,173,000 

TRAPELO RD 540,400 

TRAPELO RD 38,400 

82 MILL ST 1,144.300 

171 TOWER RD 591.600 

185 WESTON RD 726.100 

14 STRATFORD WY 2,502,600 

19 BROOKS RD 855,300 
67 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,329,400 

23A SOUTH COMMONS 120,000 

63 CAMBRIDGE TP 570,000 
21 HUCKLEBERRY HL 2,583,800 
35 ROUND HILL RD 1,260,600 
46 BEDFORD RD 719,900 

20 BROWNING LN 940.000 
32A INDIAN CAMP LN 303.700 
130 TOWER RD 651.700 

WESTON RD 900 

18 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 782.300 
138 TRAPELORD 670.200 

SILVER HILL RD 20.000 

SILVER HILL RD 49.600 

WESTON RD 57,700 

30 SILVER HILL RD 625,100 

30 SILVER HILL RD 79,000 

8 SILVER HILL RD 680,300 

64 WESTON RD 377,700 
WESTON RD 81.500 
WESTON RD 2.700 
LEWIS ST 581.900 
LEWIS ST 515.600 

19 SOUTH GREAT RD 2.100.300 
SOUTH GREAT RD 30,700 
26 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 848.900 

166 BEDFORD RD 510.300 
8 HUNTLEY LN 693.500 
19 MORNINGSIDE LN 491.600 



159 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

CAREY WILLIAM C / CAREY SCARLETT H 

CAREY WILLIAM C / CAREY SCARLETT H 

CARL CHARLES W JR / GINN DIANNE 

CARL CHARLES W JR / GINN DIANNE 

CARLEY JOHN A / CARLEY JOAN KEIR 

CARLO PETER A / CARLO CHERYL A 

CARLSON CLAIR A JR TR / HURLINGHAM REALTY TRUST 

CARLSON KARIN J / PETRAGLIA MICHAEL V 

CARLSON KARIN J / PETRAGLIA MICHAEL V 

CARMEL YARON / CARMEL NINA 

CARMEL YARON / CARMEL NINA 

CARMEN LOUISE 

CARO JAMIE / HUNTING HEIDI ANN 

CARPENTER JACK / 

CARR BRADLEY R / CARR JODENE S 

CARROLL ELAINE M 

CASSELS CHRISTINE H / 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASWELL FREDERICK M / CASWELL PAMELA K 

CASWELL JOHN R / 

CASWELL JOHN R / KREGER DAVID 

CAVALLARO PETER TR / CAVALLARO ELIZABETH A 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B / CELLUCCI YOLANDA 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B / CELLUCCI YOLANDA 

CELLUCCI ELIZABETH H / CELLUCCI STEPHEN 

CHAMPENY JOHN C 

CHAMPENY JOHN C / 

CHAMPENY LEONA G / 

CHAMPNEY JOHN 

CHAN CATHERINE T 

CHAN VINCENT WS / CHAN AGNES HUI 

CHAO CHUNG YAO / CHAO LI FUN LIN 

CHAPMAN JEAN A / MAHNKE GEORGE 

CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST / C/O WARREN F. FLINT, JR. 

CHARRETTE EDMOND E / CHARRETTE ANN L 

CHEN SOW HSIN / CHEN CHING CHIH 

CHERNIACK ELIZABETH E 

CHESTER CHARLES RONALD 

CHICKLES COLIN / CHICKLES SHELDA 

CHIESI MICHAEL /CHIESI STEPHANIE 

CHIN BARBARA J 

CHIOTELIS CHARLES L TR / CHIOTELIS IASME TR 

CHIRITA DIANA M / VOGEL JEAN MARIE 

CHISHOLM MARGARET F 

CHR1STENSEN RONALD 

CHRISTIAN ANDREW D / CHANDRA DIVYA C 

CHU CHAUNCY C / CHU MARGARET CY 

CHU GE YAO / LIN LI CHUAN 

CHU IRENE H / DECHRISTOFARO CYNTHIA A 



1,2004 

27 TABOR HILL RD 1,970,400 

OLD COUNTY RD 213.200 

146 TRAPELORD 1,043,100 

148 TRAPELORD 414,200 

30 TOWER RD 1,185,400 
9 OAK KNOLL RD 626,600 

20 TODD POND RD 2,513,800 
134 LEXINGTON RD 483,400 

31 HUCKLEBERRY HL 946,000 

43 OLD SUDBURY RD 635,100 
OLD SUDBURY RD 26,200 

44 WINDINGWOOD LN 615,700 
39 BYPASS RD 41,600 
20L INDIAN CAMP LN 429,800 

21 GARLAND RD 1,783,700 
34 LEWIS ST 557,200 
12 OAK KNOLL RD 587,100 
81 CAMBRIDGE TP 307.000 

CAMBRIDGE TP 20,600 

TOWER RD 1,161,200 

BEAVER POND RD 879,600 

BEAVER POND RD 28,600 

8 SMITH HL 1,173,300 

171 LEXINGTON RD 1.649,300 

169 LEXINGTON RD 396.300 

26 LAUREL DR 704,100 

CONANT RD 6,100 

OLD CONANT RD 445.600 

SOUTH GREAT RD 676,700 

OLD CONANT RD 708,200 

PARTRIDGE LN 777,800 

163 TOWER RD 857,300 

11 SUNNYSIDELN 585,900 

77 CAMBRIDGE TP 308,800 

LEXINGTON RD 2.813 

81 SOUTH GREAT RD 676,000 

CAMBRIDGE TP 366,500 
281 SOUTH GREAT RD 469,300 

6 STONEHEDGE 777.700 

8 BROOKS HL 999,400 

25 GREENRIDGE LN 389,000 

364 HEMLOCK CR 409,500 

141 TRAPELORD 828,200 
5 OAK MEADOW 1,284,000 

142 TOWER RD 631,000 
345 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,374,900 
11D SOUTH COMMONS 431,700 
43 DEERHAVENRD 931,200 
200 SANDY POND RD 970,900 

1 PINE RIDGE RD 848,100 



160 



Real Property Assessments 
CIAMPA VINCENT P TR / CIAMPA REALTY TRUST 
CICCONE MICHAEL / CICCONE MARJORIE A 
CICCONE MICHAEL / CICCONE MARJORIE A 
CIRASOANNE / CIRASO JENNIE 
CISNEROS MARIA H 
CLARK BRENT R / CLARK KATHRYN 
CLARK FRANCES H 
CLARK FRANCES H 
CLARK NANCY L 

CLARKE BRUCE E / CLARKE KAREN JA 
CLARY SCOTT A / CLARY HEATHER L 
CLEAVER LAIRD C TR / LINCOLN LOG REVOCABLE TRUST 
CLEMENS MARSHALL / CLEMENS LINDSAY 
COFFIN MARGARET D / BROWN MERRITT C 
COFFIN MARGARET D / BROWN MERRITT C 
COHEN JACQUES 
COLE ADDISON D / COLE ANNE B 
COLE ANDREW J / COLE HOLLY BR 
COLE JOYCE M 

COLEMAN GEORGE A JR / COLEMAN KATHLEEN S 
COLLINGS RAY KINGSLEY / 
COLLINS DONALD / COLLINS SUSAN B 
COLLURA SHARON MAHONEY / COLLURA JOSEPH M 
COMJEAN MARC G / COMJEAN JUDITH K 
COMJEAN MARLIES F 
COMO FLORENCE J 

CONLEY RICHARD C / CONLEY BARBARA L 
CONNAUGHTON JOHN / CONNAUGHTON GENEVIEVE K 
CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 
CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 
CONSTABLE WILLIAM G / CONSTABLE NANCY F 
CONWAY MARK / SCATAMACCHIA MARY 
CONWAY SUSAN E 
COOK CAROLINE R 
COOK PAUL W JR / COOK MARION M 
COOLIDGE HENRY P / COOLIDGE ALICE C 
COOMBS DANA M / COOMBS MALENE P 
COOPER E CRAWLEY / COOPER JANE M 
COOPER NANCY BARNES / 
COOPER PHILIP A / COOPR USETTE 
COOPER THOMAS F 
COPELAND KATHY J 

CORCORAN DONNA R / KNOLLMEYER CHRISTOPHER J 
CORONA REALTY TRUST / ERNEST LOW 
CORREIA FAMILY LIMITED PARTNER 
CORT CLIFFORD S / CORT CAREY 
COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP / 
COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP / 
COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP / 
COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP / 



as of January 1, 2004 

32 CAMBRIDGE TP 370,900 
14 PAGE FARM RD 1,540,900 
PAGE FARM RD 25,600 

19 MACKINTOSH LN 685,700 
326 HEMLOCK CR 412,800 

41 STONY BROOK RD 2,556,800 

219 OLD CONCORD RD 1,156,800 

OLD CONCORD RD 4,000 

26 GREENRIDGELN 396.100 

17 STOREY DR 1,461,600 

1 1 OAK KNOLL RD 523,200 

67 SANDY POND RD 3,668,800 

24 HILLSIDE RD 1,098,900 

79 OLD SUDBURY RD 706,790 

OLD SUDBURY RD 4,325 

40 WINDINGWOOD LN 519,200 

43 BIRCHWOODLN 512,400 

228 SANDY POND RD 1,050,500 

17 LONG MEADOW RD 880,600 

10 LINWAY RD 779,700 

10 GRASSHOPPER LN 1,007,500 

16 GRASSHOPPER LN 1,023,900 
3 ORCHARD LN 510,900 
36 BYPASS RD 823,200 
109 OLD CONCORD RD 1,294,700 
134 TOWER RD 565,500 
29C SOUTH COMMONS 337,800 

33 LONG MEADOW RD 937,900 

20 OLD SUDBURY RD 887,500 
20 OLD SUDBURY RD 107,600 

17 OLD LEXINGTON RD 1,036,200 
9 MORNINGSIDE LN 784.800 

40 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1.600.000 

172 WESTON RD 720,300 

6 WHEELER RD 740.200 

83 LINCOLN RD 2.085.300 

96 PAGE RD 760,100 

6 SHORT HILL RD 738.500 

5 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 928.400 

144 SANDY POND RD 3,860,100 

16 GARLAND RD 1,972.700 

28L INDIAN CAMP LN 212.500 

50 PAGE RD 2.745,100 

140 LINCOLN RD 372.000 

140 LINCOLN RD 374.300 

28 OLD CONCORD RD 2.258.800 

63 WESTON RD 396.500 

SILVER HILL RD 14,000 

WESTON RD 87,600 

WESTON RD 1,500 



161 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

COTOIA ANTHONY J / COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTOIA ANTHONY J TR / COTOIA LUCY M TR 

COTOIA LUCY M 

COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTONI ARTHUR R / COTONI PENELOPE H 

COTONI ARTHUR R / MOLA DIANNE C 

COTONI KATHERINE D / 

COUGHLIN BEVERLY S / 

COUNTRYSIDE BUILDING & DEVELOP / 

COUSINS DANIEL / COUSINS SARAH S 

COUSINS LAURENCE B / COUSINS JEANNNE B 

COVINO NICHOLAS JR 

COWLESDIANAA / 

COYNE JAMES M / COYNE KAREN L 

CRAIG CATHERINE L / WEBER ROBERT S 

CRAIG JAMES E / CRAIG JULIA P 

CRANDALL STEPHEN H TR / CRANDALL PATRICIA E TR 

CRAWFORD JOHN D TR / CRAWFORD JOANNA W TR 

CREAN MARION P / CREAN FINBAR J 

CREEL BUCKNER M IV / NICHOLS KATHLEEN 

CREIGHTON G ALEXANDER / CREIGHTON ELIZABETH L 

CRETELLA HENRY A / CRETELLA RUTH R 

CROMWELL DARREN M / CROMWELL SUSAN M 

CRONINKIMA / 

CROSBY ANNE M / CROSBY GREGORY 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROSBY SARAH T / CROSBY MARK E 

CROWDER CHERYL D 

CROWE MARY B 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B / 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B / 

CROWTHER WILLIAM R TR / CROWTHER NANCY S TR 

CSIMMA ZOLTAN A / CSIMMA CRISTINA I HAINES 

CUCINOTTA NANCY J / RIBEIRO JEAN L 

CULVER PERRY J /CULVER KATES 

CUMMING WILLIAM J III / TOLPA CARYN L 

CUMMINGS BRIAN F / CUMMINGS RHONDA M 

CUMMINGS WILLIAM R TR / CUMMINGS PALMA M TR 

CUNDIFF ROY 

CUNNINGHAM JAMES F 

CUNNINGHAM JONATHAN C TRUST / 7 WOODCOCK LN REALTY TRUST 

CUNNINGHAM ROBERT M 

CUNNINGHAM RUTH P 

CURHAN SHARON G 

CURREN THOMAS / CURREN SUSAN M 

CURTIS ELLIOT / LAMPTON ANN 

CURTISS ROBERT H TR / CURTISS DOROTHY M TR 

CYBULAK STEPHEN J / CYBULAK LYNNE W 

DAFFRON ERIC J / DAFFRON VIRGINIA E 



1,2004 

263 LINCOLN RD 910,100 

4 UNDERWOOD CR 402,100 

14 LEWIS ST 524.100 
106 CONCORD RD 408,300 
104 CODMANRD 716,300 

140 LINCOLN RD 362,700 
25 OLD WINTER ST 537,600 

21 LONG MEADOW RD 864,800 
215 LINCOLN RD 642.900 

22 OLD FARM RD 803,900 
202 CONCORD RD 653,000 

15 MACKINTOSH LN 967,600 
156 TRAPELORD 1,086,000 

5 FORESTER RD 766,400 
221 LINCOLN RD 474,900 

10 FARRARRD 683.200 
25 TABOR HILL RD 1,092,300 
20 OLD CONCORD RD 1,035,700 

34 GOOSE POND RD 893,000 
32 LINCOLN RD 862,000 
117 LINCOLN RD 938,600 
17 STONEHEDGE 884,400 

300 CAMBRIDGE TP 100.000 

35 HILLSIDE RD 1,997,800 
29 PAGERD 1,015,500 
9 HIUJARD RD 922.700 
HILLIARDRD 46,100 

3A SOUTH COMMONS 362,100 

10A NORTH COMMONS 277,800 

66 BEDFORD RD 1.116,000 

38 SILVER HILL RD 1.884.700 

SILVER HILL RD 430,700 

45 WINTER ST 1.132,300 

16 CON ANT RD 2.187,700 
4L NORTH COMMONS 383.000 
132 CHESTNUT CR 455,900 
36C INDIAN CAMP LN 305.600 
188 CONCORD RD 672.800 
40 BYPASS RD 683,300 

141 OLD COUNTY RD 648,900 
124 LEXINGTON RD 602,700 

7 WOODCOCK LN 946,300 

11 ROCKWOODLN 518,500 
139 TOWER RD 587,300 
183 SANDY POND RD 2,559,700 
82 WINTER ST 941,500 
44 DEERHAVEN RD 794,600 
243 ASPEN CR 524.700 

15 BLACK BURNIAN RD 977,500 

16 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 455.800 



162 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
DAHMEN JOSEPH E / DAHMEN JANE M 
DAIGLE STEVE D 

DAILEY JOHN R TR / THE WINTER STREET REALTY TRUST 
DALE SCOTT W / DALE LORI A 
DALLOS ANDRAS / DALLOS ZSU2SANNA 
DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 
DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 
DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 
DAMICO RALPH P JR / DAMICO EDWINA P 
DAMICO RALPH P JR / DMAICO EDWINA 
DAMIRJIAN NERSIS / DAMIRJIAN SANDRA 
DAMON J GILBERT / DAMON PRISCILLA A 
DANCONAILANA / 
DANG AMIT 
DANIELS CLAIRE M 
DANIELS JANET B 
DANIELS JANET B / 
DANIELS JANET B / 

DANZ1GER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 
DANZIGER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 
DARLING EUGENE M JR / 
DARLING O LEONARD / DARLING BARBARA M 
DARMAN RICHARD G 
DATES DONALD C / DATES SUZANNE 
DAUPHIN CYNTHIA A 

DAUTREMONT CHESTER C TR / DAUTREMONT RUTH W TR 
DAUTREMONT RUTH E / 
DAVIDSON DAVID M / ROSKIES ADINA L 
DAVIDSON MALCOLM L TR / THAYER PAMELA W TR 
DAVIS BRIAN C TR / THE DAVIS FAMILY TRUST 
DAVIS GARY / DAVIS ELLEN LEE 
DAVIS MARGARET L / 

DAVIS PHYLLIS M TR / PEACH ORCHARD REALTY TRUST 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / DAVIS PHYLLIS M 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FARMS END REALTY TRUST 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FRONT FIELD REALTY TRUST 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / MIDDLE FIELD REALTY TRUST 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / THREE HOUSES REALTY TRUST 
DAVIS SHERMAN TR / ROAD PIECE REALTY TRUST 
DAVOLI ROBERT 

DAVOLI ROBERT / MCDONAGH EILEEN 
DAVOLI ROBERT / MCDONAGH EILEEN 
DAVOLI ROBERT / MCDONAGH EILEEN 
DAVOLI ROBERT / MCDONAGH EILEEN 
DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 
DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 
DEAN LORRAINE C / HARNEY PATRICIA M 
DEAN MAYBELLE L / 

DEBARYSHE PAUL / DEBARYSHE LOUISE 
DECAPO SUSAN 



1,2004 

16 BIRCHWOODLN 580,800 

125 CAMBRIDGE TP 453,400 

121 WINTER ST 869,900 

84 LEXINGTON RD 1,727.500 

174 WESTON RD 527,000 

11 MILL STREET EX 621,000 

15 MILL STREET EX 691,900 
6 MILL STREET EX 455,900 

37 MILL ST 730,200 

33 MILL ST 544,800 

46 CAMBRIDGE TP 491,700 
13 OLD CONCORD RD 621,300 
18 CAMBRIDGE TP 301,300 
36 TODD POND RD 387,400 
165 BEDFORD RD 533,400 
39 SANDY POND RD 1,022,300 

SANDY POND RD 81,200 

141 CHESTNUT CR 484,200 

231 OLD CONCORD RD 3,377,300 

OLD CONCORD RD 2,600 

20 BOYCE FARM RD 674,900 
144 TRAPELORD 1,920,100 
231 ASPEN CR 579,300 
363 HEMLOCK CR 513,300 
21 A SOUTH COMMONS 331,800 

30 BEAVER POND RD 1,680,500 

56 BEAVER POND RD 747,800 

16 GRANVILLE RD 835,700 

48 BEAVER POND RD 1,172.100 
2 CONCORD RD 855,100 

20R INDIAN CAMP LN 443,800 

21 D SOUTH COMMONS 377.400 

CONANT RD 575,000 

49 CONANT RD 721,500 

47 CONANT RD 625,800 
CONANT RD 546,400 
CONANT RD 545.300 

81 CONANT RD 1,004,700 

CONANT RD 39,900 

21 HILLSIDE RD 740.500 
CONCORD RD 633,500 
CONCORD RD 435,800 
CONCORD RD 497,500 
CONCORD RD 22.700 

8 WINCHELSEA LN 4,697,500 

6 WINCHELSEA LN 622.300 
101 TOWER RD 656.600 

CONANT RD 114,100 

7 SUNNYSIDE LN 535.600 

9 HIDDENWOOD PT 660.000 



163 



Real Property Assessments as 

DECAPO THOMAS A / DECAPO SUSAN J 

DECK MARK J / DECK PATRICIA P 

DEFILIPPOJOHNP / 

DEFRANCESCO DEBRA L / DEFRANCESCO CHARLES X 

DELAHUNTY WILLIAM J JR / DELAHUNTY JULIANA RILEY 

DELIA JOHN A / DELIA MARIA CARMELA 

DELORI FRANCOIS C / DELORI ROSAMOND P 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENEHY- LEO MARY 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ELIANA 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / DENORMANDIE MARTHA P 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / RATHBORNE ERNESTINE 

DENORMANDIE ROBERT TR / DENORMANDIE VICTORIA TR 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS / MCCAREY KATHERINE DENORMANDIE 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L /DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B 

DER SIRAKIAN EDWARD / YEGUMIANS YVETTE 

DERBYSHIRE HEIDI G / DERBYSHIRE RALPH C 

DERMADY MARTIN B / CHIN DERMADY MARGIE 

DESAI SAMIR A / DESAI NILIMA S 

DESANCTIS SUSAN / 

DESANT1S JOSEPH M / SOLOMON SHERYL R 

DESSA1N TAT1ANA 

DEVINCENT RAYMOND / 

DEWEY LAURIE T TR / 79 LINCOLN ROAD NOMINEE TRUST 

DEYOUNG CAROLINE M / 

DIADIUK VICKY 

DIAMOND ALICE B 

DIARBAKERLY MARK / DIARBAKERLY REGINA 

DIAZ RUBEN / RIOS MARTA 

DICICCO SUZANNE L / 

DICKIE RICHARD I / DICKIE JULIE G 

DICKINSON JOHN T / DICKINSON PAMELA M 

DICKSON JEFFREY L / 

DIEBBOLL ROBERT S / DIEBBOLL KIM B 

DIGIOVANN1 JAMES P 



of January 1, 2004 




48 


CONANT RD 


1.487,900 


11 


BOYCE FARM RD 


1.092.800 


94 


LINCOLN RD 


825.800 


298 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


100.000 


8 


BEDFORD LN 


624,600 


26 


ROUND HILL RD 


818.800 


44 


TOWER RD 


1,206,700 


139 


LEXINGTON RD 


816,600 





PAGE RD 


374,500 


141 


LEXINGTON RD 


654,200 





HAWK HILL RD 


20,100 





HAWK HILL RD 


300 


10 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,310.800 


4 


MINEBROOK RD 


667,700 





MINEBROOK RD 


543,000 





LEXINGTON RD 


456,500 


45 


TRAPELO RD 


1,570,979 


64 


TRAPELO RD 


562.900 





PINE RIDGE RD 


73.100 


65 


TRAPELO RD 


1.553,343 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


697,400 


11 


OLD CONCORD RD 


754,500 





CONCORD RD 


34.900 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


1,724,400 





TRAPELO RD 


71 





OLD WINTER ST 


87 





SILVER HILL RD 


90 





SILVER HILL RD 


70 





SILVER HILL RD 


68 





SILVER HILL RD 


11 


15 


ACORN LN 


681.200 


194 


LINCOLN RD 


1.120.700 


16 


FARRARRD 


570.000 


62 


DAVISON DR 


1,385.700 


11 


BYPASS RD 


819,000 


207 


LINCOLN RD 


1,271,000 


62 


CONANT RD 


1,981,200 


30 


STOREY DR 


2.664.000 


79 


LINCOLN RD 


1 ,347.800 


343 


HEMLOCK CR 


475.200 


40 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


564,500 


25B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


120,000 


266 


LINCOLN RD 


763,400 


19D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


411,600 


16 


STRATFORD WY 


2,656,400 


184 


BEDFORD RD 


532,000 


18 


WHEELER RD 


1,987,200 


79 


PAGERD 


2,288.600 


25 


HILLSIDE RD 


891,100 


300 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


526,900 



164 



Real Property Assessments 
DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 
DILG GILES / DILG MAUREEN 

DIMANCESCU DAN P / DIMANCESCU KATHERINE KUHNS 
DIXON RUSSELL J TR / DIXON FAMILY TRUST 
DOBROWALAN /DOBROWVIDAL 
DOHERTY KATHLEEN 

DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR 
DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR 
DOHERTY'S GARAGE INC 
DOLAN CHARLES B TR / DOLAN JOANNE C TR 
DOLINSKY JOAN PLATT / 
DOMNITZ ROBERT / 
DONALD AIDA DIPACE 

DONALD DAVID HERBERT I DONALD AIDA D 
DONALDSON ALAN L / 
DONALDSON ELEANOR L 
DONALDSON ELIZABETH C 

DONALDSON JONATHAN D / DONALDSON NANCY B 
DONALDSON MAGRUDER C / DONALDSON JENNIFER W 
DONALDSON ROBERT L 

DONALDSON, LYNN, TR / GLENDALE FARM REALTY TRUST 
DONOVAN ANDREW E 
DONOVAN DONNA M MRS BYRNE 
DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 
DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 
DORSEY E DEBORAH / BURNS ROBERT W 
DOUGHTY JOSEPH M 

DOWNEY EDWARD F / DOWNEY ELIZABETH J 
DOWNING DANIEL / LAUGHLAND LINDA 
DOYLE DANIEL K / 
DRAGO NICHOLAS V / DRAGO SARA M 
DRAKE JACK P / 

DRESSER JOHN A / DRESSER JOANNA RIZZO 
DREW JOHN R 

DREW SHIRLEY D TR / SHIRLEY D DREW TRUST 
DRINKWATER POLLY B / 

DRINKWATER POLLY B /ZAGOROFF DIMITER S 
DR1SCOLL THOMAS C JR / DRISCOLL ELENA M 
DU TOIT GERARD / DU TOIT BETH 
DU TOIT GERARD / DU TOIT BETH 
DUFFY KEVIN P 
DUFFY KEVIN P 
DUFFY KEVIN P 
DUFFY KEVIN P 
DUFFY KEVIN P / 

DUGGAL RAJENDER / DUGGAL ANITA C 
DUMAINE DEBORAH L 
DUMONT JOHN E / DUMONT LAURIE A 
DUNLAP ARTHUR M 
DUNN BARBARA B / DUNN THOMAS W 



of January 1 , 2004 

173 TOWER RD 398.700 

9 LEWIS ST 721,200 

52 BEDFORD RD 1 ,525,000 

1 BROOKS RD 543,500 

125 CHESTNUT CR 509,800 

11B SOUTH COMMONS 335.000 

49 TOWER RD 702,800 

168 LINCOLN RD 651.800 

161 LINCOLN RD 1,048,500 

170 SANDY POND RD 1,431,700 

44 GREENRIDGE LN 388,800 

21 MILL ST 1,074.300 

41 LINCOLN RD 944.900 
46 LINCOLN RD 567.600 

279 SOUTH GREAT RD 517,300 

19 TRAPELO RD 910,600 

144 WESTON RD 992.600 
7 OLD LEXINGTON RD 1,887,300 

1 OLD LEXINGTON RD 1.143,100 
291 SOUTH GREAT RD 527,300 

TOWER RD 86,400 

76 BEDFORD RD 932,700 

19 SUNNYSIDE LN 550,900 

33 OLD CONCORD RD 496,200 

31 OLD CONCORD RD 352,100 

17 BEDFORD LN 528,300 

31 CONANT RD 549,600 

345 HEMLOCK CR 506,000 

15 SUNNYSIDE LN 522,800 

23 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 1,472,600 

35 DEERHAVEN RD 782,800 

21 BYPASS RD 449,200 

OXBOW RD 800 

36B INDIAN CAMP LN 86,000 

140 LINCOLN RD 362.400 

2 FORESTER RD 981.800 
55 WINTER ST 952.700 
21 BLACK BURNIAN RD 1,665,500 
155 WESTON RD 1,930,300 
151 WESTON RD 697,600 

LONG MEADOW RD 3,000 

LONG MEADOW RD 51.700 

LONG MEADOW RD 36.500 

LONG MEADOW RD 32.600 

236 LINCOLN RD 1.671.800 

17 STRATFORD WY 2.669.800 

9 ACORN LN 675.100 

14 LINWAY RD 579.000 

42 TODD POND RD 327.900 

145 CHESTNUT CR 534.800 



165 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
DUNN LOUISE L 

DUNNE CAROLINE BOECKMAN TR / CAROLINE BOECKMAN DUNNE RES TR 
DURANTE STEVEN J / GREIFF ANDREA L 
DURSO VINCENT / DURSO SUZETTE 
DWYER CAROLYN CASWELL / DWYER JONATHAN M 
DYCK VERNON /CARPENTER VALERIE 
DYER STEPHEN P 
DYER STEPHEN P 
EATON JEFFERSON T 
ECKEL RICHARD W / MARA CATHY M 
ECKHARDT HOMER D 

ECKHOUSE D NOAH / POPPER CATHERINE W 
EDELSTEIN STEVEN / PENG GRACE 

EDWARDS PAUL CHESTER RICHARD / EDWARDS FRANCES ALICE 
EGENDORF ANDREW / EGENDORF LINDA 
EHRICH ELLIOT W / DONOVAN NANCY J 
EIGSTI KARL TR / EB REALTY TRUST 

ELDER DOUGLAS H & LISA E / ANNIE WRIGHT PROPERTY MGR 
ELIAS DANIEL / KEANE KAREN M 
ELKUS HOWARD F TR / ELKUS LORNA TR 
ELLIOTT JOAN WOLCOTT / ELLIOTT CRAIG A 
ELLIOTT MELODY 
ELLIOTT MELODY 
ELLIOTT PEGGY P 
ELLIOTT SCOTT / WILLIAMS AVA C 
ELLIOTT SCOTT M / WILLIAMS AVA C 
ELLS STEPHEN F 
EMMONS JUDITH R 

ENGLAND ALBERT / ENGLAND PRISCILLA S 
ENGLAND DANIEL III / ENGLAND JO-ANN 
ENGSTROM HAROLD H / ENGSTROM LYNDA B 
EPHRAIM NORMAN A / RASSIGA EVE 
EPPLING FREDERIC J TR / EPPLING SARAH J TR 
EPSTEIN ARNOLD M / OMALLEY PATRICIA J 
ESCHENROEDER ALAN Q / ESCHENROEDER LAURA P 
ESHLEMAN DEAN B 
ETCHEVERRY JULIANNE 

EVANGELISTA FLORENZO / ENANGELISTA DOROTHY L 
FABAE SUAVES LLC / 
FAHEY MARTIN J / 

FAIRBANKS ALAN R / FAIRBANKS DIANE A 
FAIRFAX STEPHEN A / POOLE KATHERINE K 
FAIRLESS BRUCE W / RYAN CAROL 
FALENDER ANDREW J / LENTH JACQUELYN A 
FARAN JAMES J JR 

FARGO SUSAN C / FARGO FOSTER M JR 
FARNSWORTH SUSAN E 
FARNY MICHAEL H / FARNY ETHEL H 

FARRINGTON MEMORIAL INC / C/O SPRINT SPECTRUM LP 
FASCIANO CHRISTOPHER J / FASCIANO REBECCA S 



1,2004 

1 1 OAK MEADOW 976,600 
218 CONCORD RD 1,132,300 

7 BROOKS RD 691,800 
10 OLD SUDBURY RD 687.200 
14 BEAVER POND RD 797,400 

128 BEDFORD RD 636,400 

8 SANDY POND RD 754,100 
SANDY POND RD 28,100 
8 STOREY DR 1,025,700 

41 MORNINGSIDE LN 644,200 

27 LAUREL DR 687,000 

30 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,443,000 

230 TOWER RD 1,329,100 

263 CONCORD RD 823,200 

10 TOWER RD 2,678,400 

2 OAK MEADOW 1,043,300 

36 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1,117,800 

38 BROOKS RD 1,040,000 
27 TOWER RD 1.006,900 
35 STONEHEDGE 909.100 

36A INDIAN CAMP LN 126,900 

90 CODMAN RD 727.500 

140 LINCOLN RD 409.200 

60 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,068,900 

40 BEAVER POND RD 1,514.200 

37 BEAVER POND RD 914,400 

39 TODD POND RD 295,100 

46 WINDINGWOOD LN 618,200 
OLD CONCORD RD 57,400 

116 TRAPELORD 1,561,100 

27 OLD FARM RD 1,133,400 

3 OAKDALE LN 979,100 

12 SUNNYSIDE LN 514,600 

47 WINTER ST 2,237,500 
76 TODD POND RD 773.800 
89 LEXINGTON RD 464,100 
8-3 RIDGE RD 332,300 

48 MILL ST 567,400 

129 WINTER ST 1.050,000 
220 TOWER RD 1,309,900 

OXBOW RD 1.200 

148 SOUTH GREAT RD 651,500 

115 WINTER ST 525,100 

55 PAGERD 1,533.200 

225 ASPEN CR 533,000 

7 MINEBROOK RD 878,500 
12 BIRCHWOOD LN 606,800 

241 LINCOLN RD 569,300 

291 CAMBRIDGE TP 766,800 

8 LINWAYRD 1,009,700 



166 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

FAULKNER CYNTHIA LEE OWEN / FAULKNER MARK 

FAVALORO GEORGE / FAVALORO ANNE J 

FAZIO PETER T / 

FEDOROVA ALEXANDRA / OKMIANSK1 ANTON 

FEE MICHALE S / FEE ISABELLA N 

FEHR DAVID W / MACDONALD KAREN A 

FEIBELMAN TOBY P 

FEINBERG NEIL 

FELEGIAN PETER / FELEGIAN MARION O 

FELIX JAMES E 

FELSHEIM NANCY E 

FENIJN YVONNE / 

FENTON TERENCE / HUNTER CYNTHIA 

FERNALD ELEANOR T 

FERRI EDWARD J / FERRI ELEANOR J 

FERRO ARMAND F / FERRO JACQUELINE M 

FERTEL LINDA M 

FIELD CHRISTOPHER / TRIM CHARLOTTE 

FINE DAVID H / GRUENWALD ANGELA 

FINK JAMES H /FINKANNYC 

FINKELSTEIN STAN / FINKELSTEIN JILL BENEDICT 

FINNEGAN LAURENCE M TR / CFM PROPERTIES REALTY TRUST 

FINNERTY RICHARD E / FINNERTY WENDY M 

FINUCANE ANN M 

FISCALE JOSEPH / FISCALE ROSANNA 

FISHER ERNEST L TR /ED REALTY TRUST 

FITTS CHARLES K JR / DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y 

FITZGERALD DEREK J / FITZGERALD ELEANOR M 

FITZGERALD JOHN H / FITZGERALD THELMA C 

FLAHERTY MATTHEW J / FLAHERTY KAREN ANDERSON 

FLANAGAN RICHARD J / FLANAGAN JENNIFER ZAISER 

FLANNERY STACEY M 

FLANSBURGH LOUISE H / 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR / 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR / KOCH VICTOR R 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR / KOCH VICTOR R 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR / KOCH VICTOR R 

FLEMING JAMES / FLEMING NANCY 

FLINT EDWARD F JR / FLINT HENRY R 

FLINT EDWARD F JR / FLINT HENRY R 

FLINT EPHRAIM B / 

FLINT JONATHAN A / FLINT ALICE L 

FLINT JONATHAN A / FLINT ALICE L 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT MARGARET STEEVES / FLINT WARREN F SR 

FLINT WARREN F JR / FLINT REALTY TRUST 

FLINT WARREN F JR / MARGARET PENDLETON FLINT 

FLORES HUGO A / FLORES JOAN P 



1,2004 



28 


HILLSIDE RD 


587,800 


41 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1 ,409,600 


353 


HEMLOCK CR 


536,600 


13L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


453,300 


116 


TOWER RD 


961,500 


7 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,059,800 


124 


TOWER RD 


858,700 


104 


CONCORD RD 


945,600 


22 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


536,600 


15 


GRANVILLE RD 


630,200 


26B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


86,000 


93 


CONANT RD 


902,900 


25 


WINTER ST 


650,400 


18 


TODD POND RD 


1,403,100 


32 


LONG MEADOW RD 


812,100 


253 


LINCOLN RD 


613,600 


211 


ASPEN CR 


432,300 


108 


CODMANRD 


612,900 


109 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,155,700 


90 


MILL ST 


1,146,500 


117 


LEXINGTON RD 


970,300 


144 


LINCOLN RD 


190,400 


7 


OLD FARM RD 


755,700 


20 


TRAPELO RD 


2,169.600 


4 


DEERHAVEN RD 


735,500 


321 


HEMLOCK CR 


533,600 


40 


WESTON RD 


1,150,400 


12 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


564,500 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


374,300 


38 


LONG MEADOW RD 


774,500 


74 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


470,400 


42 


BROOKS RD 


1,027,700 


3 


OLD CONANT RD 


1.077,800 


4 


FRIDOLIN HL 


1,739,800 





FRIDOUN HL 


2,500 





FRIDOLIN HL 


115,200 





FRIDOLIN HL 


5,000 


78 


CODMAN RD 


918,300 


28 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,020.900 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


120.100 





LEXINGTON RD 


51,400 


22 


MACKINTOSH LN 


3,982.200 





MACKINTOSH LN 


278,000 


8 


BEDFORD RD 


822,900 


5 


SANDY POND RD 


1.142.265 





LEXINGTON RD 


2.053 


27 


LEXINGTON RD 


961.300 


33 


LEXINGTON RD 


696,500 


39 


LEXINGTON RD 


902,527 


58 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


500.900 



167 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
FLYNN WILLIAM / FLYNN THRESE MARIE 
FOLEY FRANK M / FOLEY LAUREN H 
FOLEY JOHN F TR 

FORBES DAVID L / SHERWOOD VIRGINIA 
FORD DAVID II / FORD MARY GILLINGHAM 
FORMAN IAN TR / FORMAN CAROLYN ROSEMARY TR 
FOSTER GERALD L / FOSTER CANDACE F 
FOSTER J EDWARD 
FOTI NORMA M 
FOX DENIS M / FOX VALERIE 
FRANCIS HENRY A / FRANCIS PHOEBE LEE 
FRANK ESPEN / FRANK CYNTHIA 
FRANK VELMA S 

FRANKEL DAVID / FRANKEL ELENA 
FRANKEL DONALD G 

FRANKSTON MICHAEL J / WARSHAW MEREDITH G 
FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 
FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 
FREED CHARLES 

FREEDMAN JOEL S / FREEDMAN ANN M RISSO 
FREEMAN MASON / HAYDOCK GALE S 
FRELIGH ELIZABETH 
FRENCH JOHN B / FRENCH DEBORAH C 
FRENCH PETER B / FRENCH NANCY L 
FREUD SOPHIE 

FRIEDMAN ELEANOR F / COHEN JONATHAN J 
FRIPPAMYJ / 

FRITZ MATTHEW / FRITZ CHANDLER 
FROST RAINER L / FROST MARTHA D 
FROST WESLEY T / FROST OCTOBER CULLUM 
FRUMKIN PETER J / FRUMKIN ELIZABETH KLEIN 
FULFORD MARION L 
FUSILL CONCETTA G 
GABLE BRUCE KENT 
GAGNE JOSEPH W / BEEBEE SUSAN W 
GAILEY TIMOTHY H / GAILEY MARY ELLEN 
GALE GREGORY D / RADER L MARIA 
GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR 
GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR 
GALLO ROGER E 

GALLUP WILLIAM A JR / ROMANO PAMELA A 
GALTON HOPE A 

GAMMACK RICHARD / PALMER DAWN 
GANNON JOHN J / GANNON PRISCILLA K 
GANZ SUSAN J / GANZ BRYAN S 

GARDENT HARRIET V TR / HARRIET V GARDENT NOMINEE TR 
GARGILL LYNN AVERY 
GARNER ROBERT N / GARNER KATHLEEN H 
GATCHELL G GORDON JR / GATCHELL ESTHER A 
GATELY JAMES F II TR / FOX LEASH REALTY TRUST 



1,2004 




11 


ORCHARD LN 


748,800 


7 


HUNTLEY LN 


963,000 


60 


LINCOLN RD 


674,300 


38 


OLD WINTER ST 


1,492,100 


91 


WESTON RD 


1,819,300 


8 


OAK MEADOW 


1,257,800 


141 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


731,500 


207 


TOWER RD 


662,500 


21 B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


86,000 


250 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


537,900 


16 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


512,600 


14 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


462,300 


19 


TWIN POND LN 


1,293,300 


4 


STRATFORD WY 


2,587,200 


7 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


707,900 


170 


TOWER RD 


756,100 


18 


GRANVILLE RD 


824,300 





GRANVILLE RD 


219,700 


16 


BROWNING LN 


1,001,000 


38 


LAUREL DR 


796,200 


203 


LINCOLN RD 


1,380,400 


46A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


100,000 


135 


WESTON RD 


1,478,400 


117 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


763,100 


34 


LAUREL DR 


902,000 


18 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


2,438,600 


46C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


160.300 


26 


OLD FARM RD 


815,300 


38 


LINCOLN RD 


1,026.900 


233 


LINCOLN RD 


839.400 


112 


CODMAN RD 


960,100 


102 


CONCORD RD 


397,200 


21 


DEER RUN RD 


1,065,900 


219 


CONCORD RD 


552,700 


264 


CONCORD RD 


993.600 


160 


BEDFORD RD 


542.600 


100 


CONCORD RD 


538,800 


232 


LINCOLN RD 


1.538,000 





LINCOLN RD 


10.100 


101 


LINCOLN RD 


1.374.000 


123 


CHESTNUT CR 


490.100 


15 


TRAPELO RD 


772,400 


23 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


778,900 





OXBOW RD 


200 


80 


TRAPELO RD 


3,037.400 


334 


HEMLOCK CR 


518,200 


324 


HEMLOCK CR 


502,100 


315 


HEMLOCK CR 


450,400 


127 


BEDFORD RD 


584,100 





SANDY POND RD 


44,400 



168 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
GAUVIN MARY LOU 

GAYLEY MARY B TR / STRATER JAMES B TR 
GECHIJIAN ARA K 

GECHTER JERRY / GECHTER ANNE M 
GEFTER MALCOLM L 

GELINAS JOHN D TR / OLD WINTER REALTY TRUST 
GENOVESE JOSEPH C / GENOVESE LINDA J 
GENTILE KATHLEEN P TR / KP GENTILE TRUST NO 1 
GERNER HEINZ DIETER / GERNER INGRID REININGER 
GERSON SAREEN R / LUFKIN MARTHA B G 
GERSTEIN DEBORAH A 
GERTZ DW1GHT L / WELLES VIRGINIA C 

GETCHELL FORBES MAYNARD C / GETCHELL FORBES JEAN L 
GHAFFARI MAHMOOD REZA / GHAFFARI ROUDABEH 
GIENAPP ERICA L 
GIESE PAUL E / GIESE LUCRETIA H 
GIESEKE ERIC J / GIESEKE S DENISE 
GIMBEL KATHERINE 
GIMBEL KATHERINE J 
GLANZ MARCY 

GLASS FLORENCE M TR / GLASS JOHN B TR 
GLENDON RICHARD / GLENDON DIANA 
GLEYSTEEN JUDITH A / GLEYSTEEN MARCUS 
GLYNN ASTRIDC / 

GODDARD RICHARD B / GODDARD KAREN E 
GOETEMANN MARK D / GOETEMANN UNJU S 
GOLAY RICHARD P TR / SLOAT LAUREN B TR 
GOLDBLATT MARK J / KAUFFMAN CAROL 
GOLDEN MARK / 

GOLDSTEIN MARK A / GOLDSTEIN MYRNA CHANDLER 
GOODMAN BRUCE G /SHAW LINDAS 
GOODRICH ALAN / FRAGALA ELIZABETH 
GOODWIN MARGARET M 
GOODWIN MARY D 

GORDON PETER D / GORDON LAURA H 
GORMAN EVAN / 
GORMAN EVAN GORMAN 
GRABILL MARTHA L 
GRADDIS RICHARD D / 
GRAF ROBERT M / MCCAULEY THERESA L 
GRAHAM CYNTHIA A 
GRAHAM NORMA J 
GRASON EDNA B 

GRASSO MASSIMO P / BRODY JENNIFER 
GRAVES FRANK C TR / DUGAN CHRISTINE M TR 
GRAY PATRICIA D 

GREAVES ALLAN W / GREAVES THERESA D 
GRECO CARMINE A TR / YOUNG KATHLEEN M TR 
GREELEY JAMES M / GREELEY BERNICE C 
GREEN DAVID H 



1,2004 

68 WINTER ST 650,500 

20 HILLSIDE RD 884,400 

FOX RUN RD 400 

201 TOWER RD 745,300 

46 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,941,900 

14 OLD WINTER ST 2,328,700 
27 MILL ST 1,007,100 
103 PAGERD 453,300 
39 DEERHAVENRD 851,500 
127 TRAPELORD 805,200 
255 LINCOLN RD 653.400 

42 BEDFORD RD 1,119,300 

34C INDIAN CAMP LN 309,800 

22 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 2.497.500 

15 MEADOWBROOK RD 761,600 
32 TOWER RD 765,400 
42 GREENRIDGE LN 404,400 

CONCORD RD 15,600 

167 CONCORD RD 736,200 

15 FOX RUN RD 1,484,700 

7 BAKER BRIDGE RD 706,800 
156 CHESTNUT CR 424,700 
211 LINCOLN RD 1,028,900 
24 BEAVER POND RD 899,500 

3 BOWLES TR 539,200 

30 OLD SUDBURY RD 823,300 

27R SOUTH COMMONS 447,400 

8 SHORT HILL RD 950,600 
15 OLD SUDBURY RD 1,042,500 
5 WOODS END RD 1,379.700 

215 SANDY POND RD 1,275,300 

29D SOUTH COMMONS 415,400 

8B NORTH COMMONS 86,000 

122 CHESTNUT CR 444,000 

22A INDIAN CAMP LN 303,000 

CAMBRIDGE TP 15.200 

94 PAGE RD 739,700 

22 BIRCHWOOD LN 470,600 
BEDFORD RD 60,400 
30 GOOSE POND RD 1,181,400 

40L INDIAN CAMP LN 110.000 

7 OAK MEADOW 1,208,500 

143 BEDFORD RD 744,600 

23 BROOKS RD 789,700 
17 OAK MEADOW 1,275.000 
3 GOOSE POND RD 1.168,400 
5 ROCKWOOD LN 479.800 

245 TOWER RD 962.500 

15 LINWAY RD 684.300 

207 OLD CONCORD RD 1.742.000 



169 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
GREEN JERRY R / GREEN PAMELA S 
GREENMYRAJ 

GREEN ROBERT V / GREEN THERESE T 
GREENBERG ADAM / GLICKMAN KATHRYN A 
GREENBERG SANDRA L 

GREENBERGER JOEL S / GREENBERGER CATHERINE GUYTON 
GREENE KATHLEEN M 
GREENHILL LINCOLN / GREENHILL KELLY 
GREESON JOSEPH B / GREESON JEANNIE L 
GREGG MARISA S / GREGG JOHN A 
GRIFFIN CHRISTOPHER J 
GRIGGS ANNETTE M / GRIGGS THOMAS I JR 
GRIMANIS MICHAEL P TR / GRIMANIS MARY A TR 
GRINDLAY JONATHAN E / GRINDLAY SANDRA K 
GRINNELL VIRGINIA B 
GROSS GERALD R / GROSS CINDY B 
GROSS THOMAS AO / GROSS JUDITH CF 

GROWNEY ANDREA ELIZABETH TR / GROWNEY WALLACE JAMES TR 
GUAYMARCIAJ / 

GULDALIAN KRIKOR G / GULDALIAN ZOVINAR KALANDJIAN 
GULDBERG PETER / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B 
GULDBERG PETER H / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B 
GUMMERE JOHN L 

GUNDY JENNIFER MORRIS / GUNDY WALTER D 
GUSTAVSON GLENN O / MORTEN PATRICIA A 
GUTHKE KARL S / GUTHKE DAGMAR C 
GYFTOPOULOS ELIAS P / GYFTOPOULOS ARTEMIS E 
HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 
HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 
HAARTZ BEATRICE R / MRS MILTON PAGE 
HABER STUART S / MATATHIA ELLEN M 
HADLEY HENRY H / HADLEY JANNA P 
HADLOCK CHARLES R / HADLOCK JOANNE T 
HAESSLER DIANE F 

HAGGERTY JOHN S TR / HAGGERTY MARY JO B TR 
HAHN JEFFREY 

HALES CHARLES A / HALES MARY ANN 
HALL ANDREW F III / HALL JUDITH A 
HALLOWELL LESLIE E / HALLOWELL ANDREW W 
HALLSTEIN HAROLD A III / HALLSTEIN SUSAN R 
HALPERN BETSEY / 
HALPIN MICHAEL G / HALPIN LYNNE C 
HALSTEAD RODD M / CASARELLA JUDITH A 
HALSTED DONALD Mill/ HALSTED REGINA L 
HAMEL RICHARD P / 

HAMILTON WILLIAM L / SAMPSON BARBARA C 
HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 
HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 
HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 
HANANIA BARBARA M 



1,2004 

59 TOWER RD 1 ,220.300 

46 ROUND HILL RD 1,791,200 
21 TOWER RD 1,085,000 
48 STONEHEDGE 804,700 
341 HEMLOCK CR 551,300 
28 BLUEBERRY LN 1,259,500 
153 CHESTNUT CR 465,900 
126 LEXINGTON RD 651,500 

14 MINEBROOKRD 1,142,900 
11A SOUTH COMMONS 367,200 
36 BROOKS RD 544,900 

47 DEERHAVEN RD 929,400 
LINCOLN RD 400 

195 LINCOLN RD 1,410,800 

33 BEAVER POND RD 798,200 

8A NORTH COMMONS 346,800 

230 CONCORD RD 680,900 

172 TRAPELORD 723,300 

32C INDIAN CAMP LN 86,000 

10 STRATFORD WY 3,061,000 

OLD CONCORD RD 8.100 
263 OLD CONCORD RD 2.180,400 

15 LEWIS ST 803.400 
8 BOWLES TR 619,400 

59 WESTON RD 872.500 

36 HILLSIDE RD 829.200 

241 TOWER RD 1,335,400 

1 SOUTH BROOK RD 1.589,500 

SOUTH BROOK RD 22.300 
32 HILLSIDE RD 814.200 

16 LONG MEADOW RD 996,900 
73 OLD COUNTY RD 934.900 

223 SANDY POND RD 960.700 

15 STONEHEDGE 828.100 

5 PARTRIDGE LN 709,000 

18R INDIAN CAMP LN 432.600 

32 HUCKLEBERRY HL 876.200 

71 SANDY POND RD 1.711 ,300 

5 WILLARCH RD 672.500 

90 LEXINGTON RD 950.800 

225 SANDY POND RD 942.200 

11 DEERHAVEN RD 740.700 
153 TOWER RD 1.100,800 

1 OAKDALELN 1,211,700 
19A SOUTH COMMONS 356.100 
126 SOUTH GREAT RD 784.400 
46 WINTER ST 934,900 
52 WINTER ST 570.700 

WINTER ST 65,500 

297 SOUTH GREAT RD 397,800 



170 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
HANIG ROBERT L / 

HANSON MADELINE A TR / HANSON FAMILY TRUST 
HAPGOOD NORMAN / HAPGOOD RUTH K 
HARDER DAVID W / GREENWALD DEBORAH F 
HARDIGG ELINOR / 
HARDING DAVID R / NYQUIST JAN E 
HARDING SHEILA C 
HARDING SUSAN SHELBY / 
HARDMAN ANNA M / IOANNIDES YANNIS M 

HARGREAVES HEALD GEOFFREY / HARGREAVES HEALD BROOKE 
HAROIAN HENRY A TR / HAROIAN JESSICA S TR 
HARPELL DIANE C POULOS TR / ROUTE TWO FIRST TRUST 
HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR / HARRINGTON LAND IRREVOCABLE TR 
HARRINGTON NANCY / MRS DONALD FORG 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR / HARRINGTON ANDREA LITTLE 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR / HARRINGTON ANDREA L TR 
HARRIS DAVID R / HARRIS AMY L 
HARRIS ERIC A / BROOKS SUSAN F 
HARRIS EVELYN B 
HARRIS MARILYN / 
HARRIS MELVYN H / HARRIS NANCY M 
HARRISON BETH F / 

HARRISON HENRY F / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 
HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 
HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 
HARRISON RICHARD A / BRAITHWAITE ANN 
HARTMAN ROBERT E / HARTMAN MARY R 
HARVEY ROY L / WOLFF SUSAN 
HASLETT THOMAS R / HASLETT EMILY B 
HATSOPOULOS GEORGE N / HATSOPOULOS DAPHNE 
HATSOPOULOS JOHN N / HATSOPOULOS PATRICIA L 
HAUCK SHEILA I 

HAWKES GREGORY A / HAWKES ELAINE P 
HAWKEY TIMOTHY J / BRADSHAW KAREN L 
HAWKINS DEBORAH 
HAYES OLIVER W JR / HAYES PAULA LF 
HAYS RUSSELL D / HAYS BARBARA J 
HEALEY ANNE MARIE / 
HEART FRANK E / HEART JANE S 
HECK STANLEY / 
HECK STANLEY / 
HECK STANLEY / 
HECK STANLEY / 
HECK STANLEY / 
HECK STANLEY / 
HEIJN CORNELIS JR 

HEIN ALAN V TR / PAGE KATHERINE HALL TR 
HELLER ANN CZERWONKA / 
HELLER ERIC J / HELLER SHARL L 
HELMUS TODD A / HELMUS ANN A 



1,2004 

124 SOUTH GREAT RD 764,700 

15 HILLSIDE RD 757,900 

15 OLDCONANTRD 921,400 

112 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,023,900 

61 BEAVER POND RD 854,800 

81 LINCOLN RD 2,397,900 

8-1 RIDGE RD 352,100 

7 LONG MEADOW RD 821,200 

17 OLD CONCORD RD 874,100 
24 SANDY POND RD 1,548,000 

270 LINCOLN RD 662,700 

118 CAMBRIDGE TP 363,000 

348 SOUTH GREAT RD 198,483 

BEDFORD RD 92,800 

TOWER RD 186.200 

122 TOWER RD 1.847,471 

4 BOWLES TR 537,700 
138 BEDFORD RD 964,200 

39 OLD SUDBURY RD 730,400 
311 HEMLOCK CR 405,500 

19 CONANTRD 1,007,300 

51 WINTER ST 776,600 

18 WINTER ST 1,599,900 
WINTER ST 82,800 
WINTER ST 71,600 

248 SOUTH GREAT RD 578.700 

14 MOCCASIN HL 749,200 

40 STONEHEDGE 768,200 
26 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1.589,000 

233 TOWER RD 1.982.000 

3 WOODCOCK LN 2.088,800 

42B INDIAN CAMP LN 299,800 

237 TOWER RD 945,600 

198 CONCORD RD 570.400 

69 PAGERD 1,435,800 

261 CONCORD RD 617,400 

9 STRATFORD WY 2,684,700 

17 BIRCHWOOD LN 480,800 

94 CONANT RD 864,300 

23 BEDFORD RD 3,784.100 

HILLIARDRD 41,700 

HILLIARD RD 39.000 

HILLIARDRD 38,500 

HILLIARD RD 45,300 

BEDFORD RD 65,200 

165 SOUTH GREAT RD 635,600 

23 TODD POND RD 1,217,100 

23 GREENRIDGELN 421.700 

55 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,572,500 

5 HILLIARD RD 864.200 



171 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
HENDERSON JAMES R 

HENDERSON JAMES R / HENDERSON NANCY S 
HENDERSON ROBERT S TR / TWO GILES RD REALTY TRUST 
HENDRICKSON ROBERT A / HENDRICKSON RUTH A 
HENKEN H DAVID / MILLS MELISSA D 
HENRY TIMOTHY M / FINN ALICE N 
HENRY TIMOTHY M / FINN ALICE N 
HERBERT LAUREN 

HERLACHER LARRY R / HERLACHER JANE B 
HERSCH PHYLLIS R 

HERSCHBACH DUDLEY R / HERSCHBACH GEORGENE B 
HERSHJAYS /HERSH JOYCE C 
HERTHEL LAURENCE D 

HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR / HERTHEL PAULINE TR 
HESSLER JOHN C / HESSLER SANDRA SCHULTZ 
HESTER LEON B 
HESTER LEON B / 

HEWITT ELIZABETH C / HEWITT GEORGE C 
HEWITT MARKS / HEWITT MACHIKO S 
HIBBEN GEORGE C / HIBBEN JULIA K 
HIBBEN GEORGE C TR / HIBBEN JULIA K TR 
HIBBEN GEORGE C TR / HIBBEN JULIA K TR 
HICKS ROBERT C / HICKS SARAH D 
HIDAKA JOANNE MARIE / 
HIERONYMUS RAMELLE M 
HIGGINS BONNIE H / 
HILL CRAIG C / HILL HEATHER D 
HILL JOHN E / BUDRESKI MARY T 
HINGSTON JOSEPH A / HINGSTON GLORIA M 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY CO L 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY CO L 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY CO L 
HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY CO L 
HOBSON DAVID A / HOBSON ELIZABETH R 
HOCH JONATHAN D / HOCH CAREY L 
HOCH REIMAR HH / RN HOEHN 
HOCHBERG BETSY B 

HODGES PETER W / HODGES JEANINE M 
HOEHLER HARRY H / HOEHLER JUDITH L 
HOENIG STEPHEN J / DERMAN MELANIE P 
HOFFENBERG STEVEN D / 

HOFFMAN KERRY CLARKE TR / HOFFMAN PAUL A TR 
HOFFMAN STEVEN / CARLSON JEANINE 
HOGAN JAMES / HOGAN MARY JANE 



1,2004 

6 GILES RD 768,200 
GILES RD 40,600 
2 GILES RD 951,300 

253 CONCORD RD 575,300 

20 MEADOWBROOK RD 1.877,700 

174 TOWER RD 1,128,000 

176 TOWER RD 501,200 

3D SOUTH COMMONS 98,000 

7 BROOKS HL 1,006,800 
131 TRAPELORD 715,600 
116 CONANTRD 884,200 
146 SOUTH GREAT RD 726,400 

CONCORD RD 408,300 

199 CONCORD RD 2,734,500 

218 TOWER RD 1,449.500 

HILLIARD RD 30,000 

14 HILLIARD RD 1,188.500 

31 BAKER FARM 670.200 

2B NORTH COMMONS 314.800 

WESTON RD 42.700 

75 WESTON RD 984.600 

WESTON RD 1.500 

129 TOWER RD 492.600 

232 TOWER RD 1.410.700 

13 OAK MEADOW 875,700 
226 TOWER RD 1,124,100 

72 WINTER ST 1,012.800 

57 TODD POND RD 344.400 

115 MILL ST 540.400 

5 REILING POND RD 397,500 

7 REILING POND RD 388.000 
9 REILING POND RD 400,000 

11 REILING POND RD 418,500 
260 CAMBRIDGE TP 758,700 
258 CAMBRIDGE TP 285,200 

14 REILING POND RD 370,600 

12 REILING POND RD 375,600 

6 REILING POND RD 416,400 

8 REILING POND RD 416,400 
31 BEDFORD LN 1,802,700 
149 TOWER RD 575,300 

FARRAR RD 496,300 

99 TRAPELORD 1,267,400 

23 BLUEBERRY LN 779,200 

332 HEMLOCK CR 422,800 

25 LONG MEADOW RD 1.038,600 

36 GREENRIDGE LN 403,300 

45 OLD CONCORD RD 1,019,800 

208 TOWER RD 1,261,200 

32D INDIAN CAMP LN 130,000 



172 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
HOLBERTON PHILIP V / HOLBERTON ANNE BLODGET 
HOLBROOK GEORGE / HOLBROOK SARAH 
HOLCOMB ROBERT C / HOLCOMB SANDRA L 
HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR / HOLDEN SARAH C TR 
HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR / HOLDEN SARAH C TR 
HOLDEN SARAH C 

HOLDEN SARAH CANNON TR / CANNON WALTER BRADFORD 
HOLDEN SARAH CANNON TR / HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR 
HOLLAND PETER A / HOLLAND MARJORIE L 
HOLLAND SUSAN / 

HOLLINGSWORTH LOWELL M / HOLLINGSWORTH FLORENCE S 
HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H / HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR 
HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H / HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR 
HOLLISTER J SALLY BOSTON 
HOLTROP MARIJKE E 

HOOVER HENRY B JR TR / GIESE LUCRETIA H TR 
HOOVER HENRY B JR TR / GIESE LUCRETIA H TR 
HOPENGARTEN FREDRIC J / HERR BETTY E 
HOPKINS JOANNA 

HOPKINS MARK / YAMAMOTO MARGARET M 
HOPKINS ROBERT P / HOPKINS MARY W 
HOPLAND JAN EGIL / HOLAND BARBARA L 
HORGEN TURID / MILLER CRISPIN M 
HORNE BENJAMIN TR / HORNE JEAN Y TR 
HORNSTEIN DAVID / SCHAFFNER JOAN 
HORNSTEIN DAVID / SCHAFFNER JOAN 
HORWITZ PATRICIA F TR / HORWITZ REALTY TRUST 
HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER / HOUTZEEL HELGARD EG 
HOVEYDA AMIR H / GREY SUZANNE 
HOWARD JOHN D / 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 
HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 
HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 
HOWLAND WESTON III TR / WOODVALE FARM LAND OWNERS TR 
HSIEH JENNIFER / TSAUR BOR YEU 
HSU BO YEE LEUNG TR / HSU NIEN HSI TR 
HSU CHENG PEI /HSU MAGGIE WW 
HSU LEE K G/ YEE LING V 
HSU MICHAEL SHIH / HSU DORA WU 
HSU NIEN HSI / 

HUANG CHI CHENG / HUANG KRISTIN FOGG 
HUANG TAI SAN TR / HUANG FU MEI TR 
HUBBARD ELIOT 
HUBBARD MARY 
HUEBER JOHN W 

HUEBER JOHN W / GNAGEY MARCIA G 
HUG CHRISTOPHER N / BUTLER BARBARA A 
HUI DEREK C / 
HULECKI WINNIFRED M / 
HULL KENNETH R 



1,2004 




151 


TOWER RD 


891,900 


42D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


98,000 


37 


BLACK BURNIAN RD 


1,581,400 


60 


WESTON RD 


2,553,000 





WESTON RD 


14,300 





WESTON RD 


98,100 





SILVER HILL RD 


142,500 





WESTON RD 


5,200 


8 


PINE RIDGE RD 


648,000 


35 


TODD POND RD 


229,600 


18 


TWIN POND LN 


1,531,300 


7 


LINCOLN RD 


1,916,300 





LINCOLN RD 


25,600 


139 


BEDFORD RD 


935,600 


61 


OXBOW RD 


1,125,800 


154 


TRAPELO RD 


859,900 





TRAPELO RD 


3,900 


6 


WILLARCH RD 


781,200 


7 


LINWAY RD 


740,200 


8 


CEDAR RD 


780,500 


48 


BEDFORD RD 


706.600 


18 


DEER RUN RD 


1,422,500 


5 


HAWK HILL RD 


841,500 


26 


TODD POND RD 


1,086,500 


5 


OLD CONANT RD 


760,800 





OLD CONANT RD 


2,100 


68 


CONANT RD 


1.236,400 


66 


TODD POND RD 


1.223,700 


152 


TRAPELO RD 


1,577.400 


18 


OAK MEADOW 


1.133.900 





PAGE RD 


67.500 


40 


PAGERD 


2.019.400 





PAGE RD 


463.000 





PAGE RD 


92.500 


19 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


2,590.600 


17 


ORCHARD LN 


1,169,900 


3 


OAK KNOLL RD 


696,600 


20 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1.118,400 


56 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,220.100 


6 


PARTRIDGE LN 


770.500 


12R 


NORTH COMMONS 


447,300 


12 


ACORN LN 


785,400 


24 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


486,400 


123 


TRAPELO RD 


757.400 


55 


BEAVER POND RD 


775.900 


47 


BEAVER POND RD 


1.217.400 


18 


BEAVER POND RD 


774.200 


8-4 


RIDGE RD 


250,200 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


360,400 


189 


TOWER RD 


581.900 



173 



Real Property Assessments 

HUNTER IAN W / JONES LYNETTE A 

HURD KENNETH E / HURD PAMELA B 

HUSS WILLIAM R / 

HUTCHINSON JAMES M / HUTCHINSON ANNE F 

HUYNH CUONG THIEU / LO LYDIA 

HYLTON KEITH N / HYLTON MARIA OBRIEN 

IDE KENTON J / IDE CHRISTEL 

ILIESCU NICHOLAE / ILIESCU ESTHER 

INGARD SVEN ERIK / INGARD SUSAN STRAKA 

IRELAND DAVID G / IRELAND DIANA L 

IRWIN SANDRA TAYLOR /TAYLOR JULIUS W 

ISAACS KENNETH C A / ISAACS ROBIN F 

IVES KATHERINE C TR / BEDFORD ROAD REALTY TRUST 

JACKSON HUSON / JACKSON POLLY F 

JACOBS DAVID / JACOBS LOUISE AKILLIAN 

JACOBYANNATR / SWENSON JACK W TR 

JACQUET ERNEST K / JACQUET MADELINE B 

JAHRLING ROBERT V / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

JAHRLING ROBERT V / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

JAHRLING ROBERT V / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

JAHRLING ROBERT V / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

JAHRLING ROBERT V / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

JAMES HAMILTON R / JAMES WALESKA E 

JAMES WILLIAM D / JAMES HOLLY M 

JAMIESON WENDY J / GERO LISEC 

JANES ANN B / 

JARRELL KEVIN A / JARRELL BRENDA H 

JARVIS ELAINE C / 

JAY QUENTIN C / JAY JULIE WARD 

JENAL IRENE D / 

JEVON ROBERT WJR 

JEWETT JULIE DAVIS TR / LINCOLN COTTAGE NOMINEE TRUST 

JHAANILD / JHA STEFANIA R 

JOHNSEN ROBERT U TR / BEDFORD STREET TRUST 

JOHNSON BARBARA A / 

JOHNSON EDWARD A / JOHNSON MARTHA E 

JOHNSON ERNEST L / 

JOHNSON ERNEST L / 

JOHNSON GLADYS / 

JOHNSON HW / JOHNSON M JEANNINE 

JOHNSON KIMMOND A / RED RAIL FARM CLUSTER TRUST 

JOHNSON KIMMOND A TR / RED RAIL FARM CLUSTER TRUST 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 

JOHNSON RICHARD / JOHNSON DONNA 

JOHNSON RICHARD / JOHNSON MARGARET K 

JOHNSON STEPHEN P / JOHNSON PAULA D 

JOHNSTON CAROLYN B 

JONES SUSAN C / 

JOSEPH THOMAS / JOSEPH LEELAMA 



as 


of January 1 , 2004 






6 


OAKDALE LN 


1,101.300 




21 


LEXINGTON RD 


1.535,100 







OXBOW RD 


1.200 




53 


STONEHEDGE 


1,440,500 




275 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


347.800 




5 


OAKDALE LN 


1,102.100 




178 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


663,600 




36 


DEERHAVEN RD 


749,100 




34 


TABOR HILL RD 


763,000 




9 


SMITH HL 


1,422,500 




192 


WESTON RD 


688,700 




5 


PAGE RD 


1,899.300 




70 


BEDFORD RD 


1.096,200 




37 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,064,300 




192 


SANDY POND RD 


1,026,000 




126 


CHESTNUT CR 


427,000 




49 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,665,800 




10 


CANAAN DR 


2.215,800 







CANAAN DR 


19.100 







CANAAN DR 


59.600 







BEDFORD RD 


3.000 







BEDFORD RD 


5,100 




63 


TODD POND RD 


1.087.100 




1 


SWEET BAY LN 


1,156,700 




10D 


NORTH COMMONS 


425,000 




34 


CONANT RD 


732,400 




19 


MOCCASIN HL 


1,013,800 




73 


TODD POND RD 


881,300 




95 


LEXINGTON RD 


680,100 




140 


LINCOLN RD 


374.300 




9 


TRAPELO RD 


918.500 




28 


WINTER ST 


1.275.500 




3 


WHEELER RD 


1.049,800 




155 


CHESTNUT CR 


494,500 




22C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


171.700 




127 


TOWER RD 


821,500 




146A LINCOLN RD 


474,400 




146B 


LINCOLN RD 


425,900 




138 


SANDY POND RD 


690,200 




29 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,038,200 







RED RAIL FARM 


55,800 







RED RAIL FARM 


122.900 




22 


RED RAIL FARM 


520.759 







RED RAIL FARM 


1,188 




8 


MACKINTOSH LN 


929,200 




1 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


1,004,400 




10 


TWIN POND LN 


2,046,100 




246 


ASPEN CR 


562,300 




97 


LINCOLN RD 


1,272,400 




34 


BLACK BURNIAN RD 


1,125,600 



174 



Real Property Assessments 
JULIAN EDWARD A / JULIAN ELLEN H 
KADLEC SCOTT / KADLEC ANGELA 
KAFINA MARTIN J / KAFINA THERESA A 
KAGANSKYILYA / 
KAHN JOEL A / KAHN DEBORAH C 
KALICH KARRIE A 

KAMAN CHARLES H / MALIN MAUREEN A 
KANEB PATRICIA A TR / CHEVA REALTY TRUST 
KANIAJOHNV / 
KANIA JOHN V / KANIA HOLLY H 
KANNER STEVEN R / KANNER LINDA B 
KANTHETI SATISH / PULAPARTI RENUKA 
KANTROW ALAN M / KOEHLER DEBORAH J 
KANZER WILLIAM M / KANZER DEBORAH SABIN 
KAO PETER SIAO SUNG / KAO MEI LIN 
KASPUTYS MARILYN / KASPUTYS JOSEPH E 
KASS EDWARD H / KASS AMALIE M 
KASS SUSAN L 

KASSABIAN JOHN J / KASSABIAN CAROL H 
KATSUKI DAVID / KATSUKI COLLEEN S 
KAUFMAN MARCIA W / MRS JOSEPHSON 
KAYE ALICES / 

KEEVIL CHARLES S JR / KEEVIL HANNAH M 
KEILEY PHILIP L / KEILEY EVELYN V 
KELLER JOHN F / KELLER LANNA M 
KELLER SUSAN D / 
KELLEY ANDREW J / KELLEY IRENE N 
KELLY JOHN W II / KELLY AMY LOVELL 
KELMAN JONATHAN L / BOARDMAN PAMELA D 
KENDRICK MARVIN H JR / KENDRICK KATHLEEN S 
KENNEDY ALBERT E / CAROLYN KENNEDY 
KENNEDY DONALD G / KENNEDY JEAN 
KENNEDY JOHN P / KENNEDY SYLVIA 
KENNEDY LAND CORPORATION / CAROLYN M KENNEDY 
KENNELLY ELLEN L / 
KEOWN WAYNE A / KEOWN HELENA F 
KERN EDWARD C JR / KERN PRISCILLA D 
KERREBROCK BERNICE M TR / KERREBROCK REALTY TRUST 
KESHISHIAN VARTAN / EBRAHIMI KESHISHIAN SEDA 
KESSEL JOSEPH B / KESSEL LESLEY J 
KETTERINGHAM SUSAN M 
KEUTMANN MARIE 
KEUTMANN MARIE 
KHANASAD / 
KILGORE LESLIE A / 
KIM ADELINE 

KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 
KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 
KIM YANG J / KIM JANE 
KIMBALL JOHN R H / KIMBALL JOAN C F 



as of January 1, 2004 

104 TODD POND RD 1,247.400 

15 OLD COUNTY RD 1,212.400 

5 GILES RD 687,300 
19B SOUTH COMMONS 334,900 

15 TODD POND RD 1,294,600 
9B SOUTH COMMONS 183,600 
10 OAK MEADOW 1,069,600 
55 SANDY POND RD 5,318.000 

TOWER RD 34,300 

91 TOWER RD 700.200 

12 BYPASS RD 1.260,000 

24R INDIAN CAMP LN 335,900 

6 OAK MEADOW 1.289,300 
9 CAMBRIDGE TP 574.500 

24 HUCKLEBERRY HL 868.100 

148 SANDY POND RD 3,930,400 

16 TODD POND RD 1,686,100 
29B SOUTH COMMONS 120,000 

37 BIRCHWOOD LN 493,300 

226 CONCORD RD 938,200 

109 TRAPELORD 724,500 

12 MORNINGSIDE LN 527,800 

134 TRAPELORD 989,900 

30R INDIAN CAMP LN 130.000 

TOWER RD 17,900 

50 TODD POND RD 333,600 

33 BIRCHWOOD LN 484.500 

3B SOUTH COMMONS 336,800 

7 BOWLES TR 802.500 
WESTON RD 100 
OLD COUNTY RD 33.400 

143 CHESTNUT CR 464,000 

22 DEERHAVEN RD 948.200 

WINTER ST 61,900 

37 NORTH GREAT RD 1.044,300 

169 BEDFORD RD 537,400 

41 LAUREL DR 810,500 

108 TOWER RD 814,800 

17 MORNINGSIDE LN 1,132,500 
9 HUNTLEY LN 691,800 

234 CONCORD RD 816,100 

12 RED RAIL FARM 490,300 

68 BIRCHWOOD LN 577,300 

153 BEDFORD RD 734.700 

2C NORTH COMMONS 146.800 

16C NORTH COMMONS 357,200' 

253 OLD CONCORD RD 1.065,500 

OLD CONCORD RD 3,300 

20 MORNINGSIDE LN 602,300 

14 HILLSIDE RD 829.100 



175 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

KIMBERK FREDERICK S / WYSOCKA DOROTA 

KIMNACH ELIZABETH 

KINDLEBERGER SARAH 

KING CHARLES III / HULECKI ANNE 

KING ELEANOR T 

KING PAY SHIN /KINGTONGI 

KING STEPHEN /KING GAIL M 

KING WILLIAM A / KING ELIZABETH P 

KIRSHE HENRY A / KIRSHE BEVERLY 

KITTREDGE JUDITH R / 

KJELLANDER MARY H / KJELLANDER JAMES C 

KLEIN MAX M / OAKLANDER ANNE LOUISE 

KLEM CHRISTOPHER A / KLEM SUSAN M 

KLEM WALTER / KLEM MARY J 

KLING JOHN D / KUNG LOUISE A 

KLOBUCHAR JOHN A TR / KLOBUCHAR MARIBETH TR 

KLUGE ARTHUR F / KLUGE SUSAN C 

KNOWLTON ANNE RAKER 

KNOX WENDELL J / ALGERE KNOX LUCILE 

KO NAI N / KO JULIA KS 

KO NAI NAN / KO JULIA KOANG SHIH 

KOCH VICTOR R / DOLPH BARBARA 

KOCHMANN CAROL C / RITZ JOHN J 

KOEHLER EDWARD F / KOEHLER MARGARET M 

KOENIG JOHN L / KOENIG SUSAN W 

KOLLER LAURA F 

KONSTANDAKIS NICHOLAS 

KONTOS JASON G / KONTOS JENNIFER M 

KORNFELD GEORGE R / KORNFELD HU LEN 

KOSOWSKY RICHARD P / KOSOWSKY PATRICIA R 

KOTOV ALEXEY 

KOUMANTZELIS VA1A I / KOUMANTZELIS ARTHUR G 

KRAFT ALFRED L / MEANY MADALON C 

KREGER DAVID / BODNER RONIT Z 

KREIDLER ANNE H 

KROIN LAWRENCE E 

KROUK GORDON DAFNATR / 

KRUSINSKI THOMAS S / KRUSINSKI CAROLYN L 

KRZYWICKI JOHN E / BRIGGS MARY H 

KUBIK JAMES C / KUBIK ELIZABETH B 

KUEHNLE MANFRED R / 

KUHNS ROGER J TR / KAPLOW MICHAEL TR 

KUMAR ANIL / KUMAR SUPARNA 

KUMLER KIPTON C TR / 28 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST 

KUPPERSTEIN ROBERT O / MCCRORY EILEEN M 

KURTZ ARTHUR N / DONNELL MOIRA 

KUSIK CHARLES L / KUSIK WENDY L 

LABADINI LAWRENCE 

LACHICA VICTOR F / HOLMES LOIS JEAN 

LACKNER GRAYBIEL JAMES R / LACKNER GRAYBIEL ANN M 



1,2004 




137 


WESTON RD 


1,058,100 


222 


ASPEN CR 


496,700 


14A 


NORTH COMMONS 


345,300 


12 


STOREY DR 


966,300 


97 


WESTON RD 


663,400 


6 


ORCHARD LN 


543,800 


28 


WHEELER RD 


1,683,100 


57 


LINCOLN RD 


683,300 


215 


ASPEN CR 


442,900 


135 


CHESTNUT CR 


493,200 


8 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


600,600 


14 


BROOKS RD 


953,300 


168 


TRAPELO RD 


985,600 


41 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


507,900 


47 


FARRAR RD 


583,300 


27 


CONANT RD 


661,700 


111 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,186,900 


49 


STONEHEDGE 


1,066,000 


4 


LAUREL DR 


1,494,300 


40 


TABOR HILL RD 


4,019.300 


27 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,042,700 


5 


FRIDOLIN HL 


1,391,200 


9 


BROOKS HL 


909,300 


10 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


622,200 


132 


BEDFORD RD 


565,900 


10B 


NORTH COMMONS 


120,000 


22 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


748,500 


6B 


NORTH COMMONS 


314,400 


14 


ORCHARD LN 


575,200 


4 


GOOSE POND RD 


1.163,600 


12 


STONEHEDGE 


803,100 


38 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,729,200 


20 


FARRAR RD 


960,600 


10 


BEAVER POND RD 


841,700 


214 


ASPEN CR 


505,100 


24 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


786,000 


20 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


702,500 


14 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


542.600 


198 


LINCOLN RD 


1,166,300 


185 


LINCOLN RD 


1,035,000 


22 


DEER RUN RD 


2,150,300 


160 


TOWER RD 


1,026,400 


99 


CONANT RD 


1,553,600 


28 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,916,165 


216 


CONCORD RD 


797,400 


10 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,095,100 


209 


LINCOLN RD 


805,000 


38R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


110,000 


24L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


120,000 


32 


BOYCE FARM RD 


924,100 



176 



Real Property Assessments as 
LADYLIN PROPERTIES LP / CRANBERRY HILL ASSOC 
LAFAUCI NICHOLAS A / LAFAUCI SYLVIA A 
LAFERRIERE TIMOTHY J / LAFERRIERE DEANNA L 
LAHNSTEIN RICHARD K 
LAI ELMER A 

LANDIS MIMI TR / MIMI LANDIS REALTY TRUST 
LANE KATHLEEN F 
LANG ANITA F / 
LANG EDMUND W 

LANG RICHARD E / LANG BETTY LEE 

LANGTON JANE G TR / THE BAKER FARM RD REALTY TRUST 
LATTIMORE GERALDINE H / LATTIMORE DAVID 
LAUKIEN ROBYN L 

LAWLER JUDITH A / ANDERSON ROSINA 
LAWRENCE JACOB TR. / 
LAY KENNETH W TR / LAY VIRGINIA TR 
LAYTON JANE 

LAZARIDIS LAZARUS J / LAZARIDIS SUZANNE 
LEACH PRISCILLA 

LEANING JENNIFER / BARRON RUTH A 
LECHTENBERG EDWARD L / HARKAWAY JILL E 
LECLAIRE JOHN R / HODGES RUTH A 
LEE ALAN / LEE DEBORAH ANN PEEBLES 
LEE CHAiN / LEE ALICE 
LEE DAVID / LEE VALERIE AR 
LEE ISABELS / 
LEE JENG SHIN / YU SYIN YIN 
LEE MIKE M / LEE BEJAR 
LEE RICHARD S / GUMP JOSEPHINE K 
LEE SHIH YING / LEE LENA Y 
LEE THOMAS H 
LEGATES JOHN C 
LEGATES JOHN C 

LEGER DAVID C / BARNABA GINA MARY 
LEGER NORMAN H / LEGER MARY F 
LEGGAT BARBARA B 
LEIGH NANCY V /THOMPSON DAVID F 
LEMIRE ROBERT A / LEMIRE VIRGINIA M 
LENICK BARRY J 

LENINGTON ROBERT L TR / LENINGTON CAROLYN J TR 
LENNON JAMES V / RUSHBY KATHY A 
LEONELLI JOHN S / LEONELLI ANNE C 
LERMAN ELIZABETH T 
LEVI THOMAS C / KING JOYCE M 
LEVIN BETTY TR / LEVIN REALTY TRUST 
LEVINE MITCHELL J 
LEVINSON MARK 

LEVY DAVID E / LEVY PATRICIA M SCANLON 
LEVY DAVID S / LEVY KARIN C 
LEVY DAVID S / LEVY KARIN C 



January 1 , 2004 




55 


OLD BEDFORD RD 


######## 


167 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,017,600 


146 


BEDFORD RD 


524,900 


192 


CONCORD RD 


452,800 


46B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


118,200 


18 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


555,400 


6 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,078,500 


20 


GARLAND RD 


1,692,000 


5 


TABOR HILL RD 


801,200 


33 


WINTER ST 


950,500 


9 


BAKER FARM 


1.273,400 


2 


BEDFORD RD 


925,700 


12 


SMITH HL 


1,237,100 


44 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,163,000 


236 


ASPEN CR 


521,700 


23 


GOOSE POND RD 


927,900 


26A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


87,600 


110 


TOWER RD 


717,100 


38L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


130,000 


113 


TOWER RD 


957,000 


27 


STOREY DR 


1 ,236,300 


150 


TRAPELORD 


1,488,000 


296 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


651,400 


12L 


NORTH COMMONS 


432,200 


15 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


882,000 


22 


GREENRIDGE LN 


387,500 


9 


BEDFORD LN 


765,400 


4 


SMITH HL 


1.011,800 


53 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,367,000 


11 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


799,900 


31 


OLD FARM RD 


2,120,400 


14 


CANAAN DR 


1,322,400 





CANAAN DR 


33,000 


4 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


626,000 


16 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


464,800 


81 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


908,800 


3 


UNDERWOOD CR 


907,000 


241 


ASPEN CR 


536,900 


42A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


86,000 


31 


BOYCE FARM RD 


838.200 


54 


TOWER RD 


663.500 


3 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


717.100 


20 


STONEHEDGE 


723,100 


7 


HILLSIDE RD 


644,500 


16 


OLD WINTER ST 


622,052 


21 


BEDFORD LN 


1.108,300 


8-2 


RIDGE RD 


243.800 


38 


TOWER RD 


691.800 


3 


SOUTH BROOK RD 


1.223.600 





SOUTH BROOK RD 


23.900 



177 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

LENA' MORRIS S TR / LEVY WENDY W TR 

LEVY RAYMOND A / LEVY NONNY CANGELOSI 

LEWIN EMANUEL G 

LEWIS CONSTANCE A 

LEWIS RUSSELL / REEVE KAREN 

LEWIS WM DAVID / LEWIS KAREN 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART / 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART / 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART / 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART / 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART / 

LIMINGCHEM/LIJUNEK 

LIBMAN MARCIA R / 

LIE HENRY WJR 

LIE HENRY W JR 

LIEM KAREL R / LIEM HETTY K 

LI EPERT ANTHONY G 

LIEPINS ATIS A / LIEPINS DIANA 

LIEPMANN W HUGO / LIEPMANN J CYNTHIA 

LIN AUGUSTINE TR / LIN SUSAN TR 

LINCOLN CROSSING LLC / 

LINCOLN HOMES CORPORATION / 

LINCOLN OLD TOWN HALL CORP / MARGARET A BOYER TREASURER 

LINCOLN ROBERT A / LINCOLN MARY S 

LING PHOEBE Y 

LINTON JOHN R / LINTON LAUREN M 

LINTOTT JAMES TR / 3 DEER RUN ROAD NOMINEE TRUST 

LIPCON ELI / LIPCON JANET P 

LIPSEY STEVE / LIPSEY MICHAELA M 

LIPSON FRAN 

LITTLE JOHN DC / LITTLE ELIZABETH A 

LIU DENNIS C / STEWART JAMIA L 

LIVENS MARY ANN HARRIS 

LIVERMORE ISABEL K / LIVERMORE ROBERT JR 

LOCKE CAROL A / STOLL ANDREW L 

LOCKWOOD DUNBAR JR / LOCKWOOD IRENE P 

LOEWENSTEIN DAVIDA G 

LOHEED PHILIP N / LOHEED PATRICIA S 

LONG CATHRYN CHERNE TR / LONG FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

LONGNECKER LUCIA D ROSSONI / LONGNECKER THOMAS ROSSONI 

LOOF MARTIN / WEBSTER LOOF MELINDA A 

LOUD ROBERT L / LOUD GWYNETH E 

LOVELL CAROL A 

LOVERING EMILY B 

LOW STEPHEN R / LOW BARBARA B 

LUSININ /ZHOU HONG 

LUZH1PENG /CA1KEWENA 

LUDDEN JOHN M / LUDDEN SUSAN F 

LUFTLUDWIGTR / LUFT ANNE DORE TR 

LUIJBEN MONIQUE A 



1,2004 

161 LEXINGTON RD 684,000 

23 BIRCHWOOD LN 559,000 

105 TOWER RD 813,700 

19C SOUTH COMMONS 369,300 

2D NORTH COMMONS 313,500 

7 OAKDALELN 1,003,800 

118 LEXINGTON RD 687,100 

116 LEXINGTON RD 554,500 

122 LEXINGTON RD 496,200 

CAMBRIDGE TP 612,100 

CAMBRIDGE TP 502,200 

23 OAK MEADOW 1,118,900 

16B NORTH COMMONS 344,300 

67 BEDFORD RD 1,357,300 

67 BEDFORD RD 55,700 

10 OAKDALELN 1,074,700 

108 TRAPELORD 675,600 

28 BOYCE FARM RD 803,000 
15 GRASSHOPPER LN 938,700 
15 ORCHARD LN 556,900 

160 LINCOLN RD 1,210,900 

I-95 WELLS RD 6,158,600 

25 LINCOLN RD 297,700 

15 MINEBROOKRD 1,757,600 
21C SOUTH COMMONS 338,300 

9 OAKDALELN 1,084,900 

3 DEER RUN RD 1,063,700 

4 SWEET BAY LN 1,990,500 
12 PAGE FARM RD 1,072,600 

10 BROOKS HL 995,300 
37 CONANTRD 815,100 
130 LEXINGTON RD 524.300 
76 BIRCHWOOD LN 555,300 

19 BAKER FARM 1,027,500 
35 OLD WINTER ST 597,900 
69 SILVER HILL RD 1,151,300 

29 LONG MEADOW RD 869,300 
23D SOUTH COMMONS 420.500 

85 LEXINGTON RD 1,005,000 

22 BAKER FARM 1,100,600 

159 BEDFORD RD 514,100 

64 CONANT RD 732.800 

11 BLUEBERRY LN 970.900 
177 BEDFORD RD 816.600 

16 BLUEBERRY LN 922.600 
14 OAK MEADOW 916,300 
11 SMITH HL 1.091,100 

20 BEAVER POND RD 702,800 
3 HILLSIDE RD 677,700 

244 CONCORD RD 645,000 



178 



Real Property Assessments as 
LUPO ROBERT N TR / TOWER REALTY TRUST 
LV REALTY LLC / 

LYMAN MARY S TR / 219 SANDY POND REALTY TRUST 
LYMAN RICHARD B JR TR / DUNN LYMAN KATHLEEN A TR 
LYNCH DANIEL L JR / LYNCH ANN T 
LYNCH JOHN P / STEFFEK JENNIFER 
LYNCH JULIE A / 
LYONS RICHARD K 
LYTLE WILLIAM O JR 
MABBS EDWARD / MABBS MARGARET 
MACBRIDE MARY B 

MACDONALD STEWART G JR / MACDONALD CYNTHIA D 
MACDOWELL BRUCE S / 
MACDOWELL BRUCE S / 
MACDOWELL ROY S JR 
MACH MICHAEL R / MACH STACY S 
MACINNISHAZELA 

MACKENZIE MURDOCK J / MACKENZIE ADELINE A 
MACLEAN ALEXANDER S 
MACLEAN CORINNE C / 
MACLEAN JOHN K / MACLEAN GRACE H 
MACMAHON LUCIA TODD 
MACMILLAN MORSE JEANNE / 
MACNEIL BRUCE M 

MACNEIL JOHN C / MACNEIL MADGE AL 
MACNEIL RONALD L / MACNEIL WENDY SNYDER 
MADDOX MICHAEL M 

MAHAN ANASTASIA W TR / AW MAHAN TRUST NO 1 
MAHONEY JOHN D / MAHONEY ELEANOR D 
MAIER EMANUEL / MAIER SYLVIA 
MAKI MARK W / MAKI MARGARET W 
MALANOWSKI JOHN S TR / MALANOWSKI SUSAN B TR 
MALLOY DAVID C / 

MALLOY ROBERT M JR / MALLOY DAVID C 
MALONEY BERNARD C JR 
MALONEY JOSEPH G / WILLS JOANNA M 
MANDELKORN RICHARD S / WELSH SUSAN L 
MANDILE JOHN R TR / HUNTLEY LANE REALTY TRUST 
MANGINI TIMOTHY J / WINCHELL JANE M 
MANOS CHRISTOPHER G / MANOS LAURIE A 
MANSFIELD FREDRICK L / MANSFIELD M JOAN F 
MANUEL JOHN 

MANZELLI JOHN / MANZELLI DOROTHY 
MARCH TAMAR / COOPER SHERWIN H 
MARCKS RONALD H / MARCKS BARBARA W 
MARCOTTE ROBERT E JR / MARCOTTE SARAH G 
MARCUVITZ ANDREW / MARCUVITZ EILEEN 
MARLEY DEREK J 
MARLEY DEREK JAY / 
MARONI KEVIN J TR / BRANFORD LN TRUST NO 1 



of January 1,2004 

131 TOWER RD 574,700 

170 SOUTH GREAT RD 543,300 

219 SANDY POND RD 869,600 

124 CHESTNUT CR 492,600 

221 ASPEN CR 557,700 

136 LINCOLN RD 355,500 

5B SOUTH COMMONS 115,300 

40 CAMBRIDGE TP 454,900 

113 CHESTNUT CR 478,700 

21 STONEHEDGE 1,068,000 

38 TODD POND RD 344,400 

24 WHEELER RD 3,650,900 

335 SOUTH GREAT RD 508,300 

331 SOUTH GREAT RD 521.200 

OLD SUDBURY RD 9,741 

15 WINTER ST 1,166,100 

264 LINCOLN RD 499,500 

80 OLD SUDBURY RD 663,900 

53 WINTER ST 563,300 
21 TRAPELORD 751,800 

21 FARRAR RD 862,700 
120 LINCOLN RD 556,500 
344 HEMLOCK CR 540,000 
247 LINCOLN RD 974,800 

65 OXBOW RD 2,083,500 

247 CONCORD RD 529,200 

8 LAUREL DR 757,400 

158 SANDY POND RD 811,300 

54 CONANT RD 807,600 
11 WOODCOCK LN 1.048.400 

34A INDIAN CAMP LN 100,000 

11 OAKDALELN 910,500 
252 SOUTH GREAT RD 363,300 

CONCORD RD 327,700 
27 BYPASS RD 444,300 
49 BIRCHWOOD LN 604,700 
65 BEAVER POND RD 1,049,300 
15 HUNTLEY LN 509,700 

22 OLD WINTER ST 657,400 

1 FORESTER RD 1,190,500 

12 MACKINTOSH LN 854.300 
22B INDIAN CAMP LN 86.000 
245 LINCOLN RD 486,000 

38 WINDINGWOOD LN 555.300 

33 PAGE RD 832.300 

119 CAMBRIDGE TP 489.600 

10 FOX RUN RD 1.013,100 

112 TRAPELORD 1,237,500 

90 BEDFORD RD 569,900 

2 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1.510.200 



179 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
MARONI MARILYN P TR / MP MARONI TRUST NO 1 
MARSDEN PETER V / MARSDEN MARY E 
MARSH PAUL E 
MARSH PAUL E 

MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST 
MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST 
MARTIN KRISTIN A / 

MARTIN ROBERT TORRENCE TR / ROBERT TORRENCE MARTIN TRUST 
MARTIN WALTER F II / FISHER MARTIN MARGO P 
MARTIN WINSLOW / MARTIN ANN B 
MASCARI RITA/ MASCARI LUCIANO 
MASHIMO HIROSHI L / MASHIMO MARTHA 
MASON ELIZABETH R / MASON MAX M 
MASON ROBERT H / MASON ERICA A 
MASON WILLIAM C TR / MASON VIRGINIA J TR 
MASSACHUSETTS CENTERS INC 

MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 
MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 
MASTERSON MARK R / MASTERSON MARY B 
MATOT GLENN E /MATOTGAILJ 
MATTES SARA A / RITZ JEROME 
MATTHEWS JUNE L 

MATTLAGE RODGER A / BRINKMAN PATRICIA A 
MAXYMILLIAN NEAL A / 
MAY LINDA C 

MAYFIELD GLOVER B / MAYFIELD GALE S 
MAYNARD NICHOLAS / MAYNARD ELIZABETH 
MCALEER HAROLD T / MCALEER SHIRLEY M 
MCBRIDE MARY B TR / MB MCBRIDE TRUST NO 1 
MCCABE ROBERT W / DEVLIN MAUREEN E 
MCCANN PETER M / MCCANN ELLEN MORRIS 
MCCANN SYLVIA H TR / MCCANN JOHN B TR 
MCCART ROBERT D TR / MCCART ROSE MARIE TR 
MCCARTHY DONALD I / MCCARTHY NANINE 
MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 
MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 
MCCARTHY SARAH H / 

MCCARTHY STEPHEN J / MCCARTHY PHOEBE DARE ANDERSON 
MCCARTY WALTER / MCCARTY ERIN MUIRHEAD 
MCCUNE WILLIAM J / 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 
MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 
MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 
MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELIZABETH J 
MCDONALD SUSAN A / 
MCDOUGALD RONALD J / 

MCEACHERN MICHAEL M / YAO MCEACHERN BERNADETTE 
MCGARRY MICHAEL / MCGARRY SHELLY 
MCGEAN GEOFFREY B I MCGEAN PATRICIA E 
MCGINTY KERRY 



1,2004 

TRAPELO RD 50,700 

9 SILVER BIRCH LN 548,800 

61 BEDFORD RD 1 .398,400 

61 BEDFORD RD 49,600 
23 BEAVER POND RD 1.829,500 

BEAVER POND RD 29,100 

8C NORTH COMMONS 310.500 

152 SOUTH GREAT RD 793,300 

14 GILES RD 925,500 

342 HEMLOCK CR 458,000 

29 DEERHAVEN RD 929,600 

21 SUNNYSIDE LN 536,900 
289 SOUTH GREAT RD 639,300 
136 WESTON RD 1,912,200 

9 STONEHEDGE 796,900 

9 RIDGE RD 2,768,700 

72 OLD BEDFORD RD 583,600 

83 VIRGINIA RD 502,400 

35 GOOSE POND RD 1,041,600 

5 UNDERWOOD CR 1,109,400 

71 CONANTRD 1,110,100 

35 GREENRIDGE LN 396,700 

184 CONCORD RD 642.700 

5 LONG MEADOW RD 1.031,400 

35 SANDY POND RD 1,747,900 

62 BIRCHWOOD LN 645,900 
34 TOWER RD 1,029,700 
82 BIRCHWOOD LN 1,047.100 
40 TODD POND RD 229,600 
96 CONCORD RD 516,000 

7 WINCHELSEALN 1,324,500 

50 DEERHAVEN RD 799,300 
26 LEWIS ST 817.800 
34 BROOKS RD 843,100 

9 UPLAND FIELD RD 903,200 

UPLAND FIELD RD 225,200 

23 DEERHAVEN RD 735.000 

43 ROUND HILL RD 1,249,600 

5 STRATFORD WY 2,261,800 

228 OLD CONCORD RD 2,237.200 

14 OLD CONCORD RD 751,900 

262 OLD CONCORD RD 1,108,500 

OLD CONCORD RD 5,400 

OLD CONCORD RD 98,200 

361 HEMLOCK CR 428,300 

22 LINCOLN RD 939,400 
155 TOWER RD 817,100 
149 OLD COUNTY RD 704,900 

51 OLD CONCORD RD 620.600 
2 BLUEBERRY LN 1,019,000 



180 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
MCHUGH JAMES F / MCHUGH KATHERINE S 
MCINNES BARBARA J / 
MCKAY WILLIAM / MCKAY MARY L 
MCKEE PATRICIA E / JENNINGS ROBERT C 
MCKENNEY JAMES HARVEY III / MCKENNEY JANIS CROSBY 
MCKNIGHT ELEANOR J 
MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 
MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 

MCLAUGHLIN MICHAEL J / MCLAUGHLIN BETH A 
MCLAUGHLIN PETER / MCLAUGHLIN JAMES 
MCMORROW MAUREEN C / MCMORROW RICHARD H JR 
MCNAIR ELIZABETH H / 

MCNAMARA JULIET M RAGO TR / JULIET M RAGO MCNAMARA REVOC 
MCNAY BETH P 

MCNERNEY JOHN PETER / MCNERNEY NATALIE B 
MCNERNY MARY E / MITCHELL STEVEN J 
MCQUAID RICHARD F / MCQUAID JANICE L 
MEADE ANNE K / MEADE DOUGLAS W 
MEADORS JAMES M / MEADORS ELLEN B 
MECSAS MICHAEL E / MECSAS MARY J 
MEEHAN THERESA 
MEHRA SAMIR / PANCHMIA SHIVANI 
MELANSON LEONARD J / MELANSON MARY 
MELARAGNO VANESSA L / 
MELLEN M SCOTT / MELLEN JENNIFER R 
MENKIS JONATHAN / MENKIS LINDA M 
MERETZKY STEVEN E / ROCK ELIZABETH H 
MERFELD DANIEL M / 

MERULLO ANTHONY D / MERULLO DONNA M 
MESHULAN DEBORAH TR / ONE AIRPORT REALTY TRUST 
MESSINA ELENA C 

MESSMER ALAN E / MESSMER DEBORAH 
MEYER EUGENE B / MEYER MELISSA S 
MEYER WILLIAM E / ROBERGE MEYER NANCY 
MEYERSON JOEL W / KEMPNER E DAPHNE 
MIANO PETER J / RISLEY DANA R 
MICHEL THOMAS M / LEWIS SARA M 
MICHENER SUSANAH H 
MICU LINDA M / BRAY THOMAS P 
MIDDLETON NEIL B / ALLEN SUSAN 
MIKKELSON JOANNE M / 
MILAN DONALD B / MILAN ELLEN 
MILLAR ELIZABETH A 

MILLARD DONALD A JR / MILLARD CATHERINE C 
MILLARD DONALD A JR TR / MILLARD JOHN D TR 
MILLER ANN S 
MILLER ARTHUR R 
MILLER DARYL / MILLER PATRICIA 
MILLER DAVID A TR / YAGJIAN JOHN TR 
MILLER HAROLD T / MILLER MARCHETA A 



1 , 2004 

7R SOUTH COMMONS 

14 FOX RUN RD 

56 SANDY POND RD 

36 LINCOLN RD 

6 PAGE FARM RD 

341 SOUTH GREAT RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
5 OLD WINTER ST 

320 CAMBRIDGE TP 

58 TRAPELO RD 

17L SOUTH COMMONS 

52 TODD POND RD 

23 SANDY POND RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 

4 HILLSIDE RD 

26 LINCOLN RD 
235 ASPEN CR 

72 BEAVER POND RD 

220 SANDY POND RD 

5 DEERHAVEN RD 
18L INDIAN CAMP UM 

1 CEDAR RD 
GREENRIDGE LN 
LINWAY RD 
BEAVER POND RD 
BROOKS RD 

108 CONCORD RD 

27 MORNINGSIDE LN 
12 AIRPORT RD 

41 STONEHEDGE 

3C SOUTH COMMONS 

31 TRAPELO RD 

173 BEDFORD RD 

102 TODD POND RD 

9 GILES RD 

66 BEAVER POND RD 

117 TOWER RD 

148 LINCOLN RD 

45 WESTON RD 

21 OAK MEADOW 

152 CHESTNUT CR 

23B SOUTH COMMONS 

6 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
26 TABOR HILL RD 
9C SOUTH COMMONS 
65 SOUTH GREAT RD 
176 TRAPELO RD 

37 CAMBRIDGE TP 

1 HAWTHORNE CR 



455,200 
882.500 

2,445,100 
637,500 

1,063,600 

471,300 

18.200 

1,000 

927,400 

273.500 

1,415,700 
416,100 
386,500 

1,078.500 
427,000 
566,300 
742,700 
417,300 
778,400 
920,000 
840,400 
399,800 
471,800 
223,400 
39,200 
779,800 
903,400 
454,100 
614,600 
457.500 

1.159,900 
240,100 

3.844,600 
702.400 

1.028,100 
645,800 

1,019,800 
557,400 
653,800 
778.600 
826.200 
415.100 
339.900 

1.006,200 

1.538.700 
335.300 

2.252.000 
922.800 
614.700 
998.100 



181 



Real Property Assessments 
MILLER KEITH W / MILLER JANET C 
MILLER NATALIE S 
MINEHAN CATHY E 
MINER BRIAN E /MINER LINDA M 
MINTZ NORBETT L / PURDY MINTZ CAROL I 
MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 
MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 
MIROFF GLENN F / 
MISRA BUOY M / MISRA SUBARNA L 
MITCHELL KENNETH / PARISI TARA LYNN 
M1XON SCOTT I / MIXON ISABEL 
MOHN SUSAN W / WORSH ARTHUR J 
MOHR BONNIE J / 
MOHR JOHN J / MOHR JEAN F 
MOLDAVE PETER M / MOLK LAUREL D 
MOLLICA RICHARD F / CARLSON KAREN J 
MONAGHAN JOANNE / 
MONTERO PETER C / MONTERO RUTH W 
MONTGOMERY JILL O 
MONTGOMERY MAURICE R JR / 
MONTIE CAROLYN H / MONTIE PAUL A 
MOORE GEOFF / VARNEY JODEE A 
MOORE JAMES F / MOORE JOANNE C 
MOORE JAMES F / MOORE JOANNE C 
MOORE JAMES W / MOORE ELIZABETH H 
MOORE MURVALE H JR TR / MOORE NEGARRE HESHMAT TR 
MORAN DAVID R / BECKWITH MARY W 
MORAN KYLE F 
MORAN THOMAS B 

MORGAN EDWARD H / MORGAN TERRI T 
MORGAN ELLEN S 

MORGAN HENRY M TR / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST 
MORGAN HENRY M TR / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST 
MORGANTI VICTOR M / MORGANTI HELGA 
MORITZ KATHY LEE / MORITZ KATHY LEE TR 
MORITZ KATHY LEE TR / 133 LEXINGTON RD REALTY TRUST 
MORLEY PATRICK /MORLEYTARA 
MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 
MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 
MORSE MERNA E TR /ME MORSE REALTY TRUST 
MOSES MEREDYTH H TR / MOSES JOHN M TR 
MOSS KAREN M 

MOSS LEONARD G / MOSS FRANCES S 
MOSS PHILIP N / MOSS JANE B 
MOSS SIDNEY 
MOSSSILKEV 

MOSTUE BROOKS A / MOSTUE PATRICIA M 
MOTCH ALAN / WALTCH AMY 
MOUYUNGAN / 
MOUNT WAYNE D / MOUNT CLAIRE L 



of January 1 , 2004 

15 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,114,700 
107 OLD COUNTY RD 972,600 

3 OAK MEADOW 1,109,900 
227 LINCOLN RD 1,528,100 

2 OLD CON ANT RD 810,600 

10 MILL ST 706,400 

16 MILL ST 683,300 
28R INDIAN CAMP LN 161.500 
180 BEDFORD RD 532,500 

15 GARLAND RD 1,862,500 

6 ACORN LN 695.900 

9D SOUTH COMMONS 414,100 

54 LINCOLN RD 559,500 

100 TOWER RD 1,318,600 
40 CONANT RD 983,700 

8 HILLSIDE RD 800,600 

14B NORTH COMMONS 300,000 

28 FARRARRD 786,100 
9A SOUTH COMMONS 329,700 
139 SOUTH GREAT RD 513,500 

29 LINCOLN RD 1.289,500 
176 BEDFORD RD 512,400 
78 WINTER ST 3,003,800 
WINTER ST 49,700 

13 BIRCHWOOD LN 638,200 

11 HIDDENWOODPT 603,700 
37 FARRAR RD 976,400 

25A SOUTH COMMONS 331,300 

34 GREENRIDGELN 174,000 

174 CONCORD RD 689,300 

58 TOWER RD 773,900 

237 OLD CONCORD RD 1.578,100 

OLD CONCORD RD 10,500 

101 LEXINGTON RD 981,100 
135 LEXINGTON RD 1.408,000 
133 LEXINGTON RD 527.100 
80 LEXINGTON RD 1.727,200 
23 CAMBRIDGE TP 395,470 

23 CAMBRIDGE TP 89,232 
25 BIRCHWOOD LN 556,800 

4 STOREY DR 1,194,300 
29 BIRCHWOOD LN 518,100 

14 WOODCOCK LN 775.100 
123 WESTON RD 825,600 

LINCOLN RD 72,000 

128 LINCOLN RD 801,700 

53 BEDFORD RD 1,207,300 

24 OAK MEADOW 1,1 02,300 
133 CHESTNUT CR 455,600 
123 TOWER RD 825,300 



182 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
MOURTZINOU GEORGIA / PASCHALIDIS IOANNIS 
MOZZI ROBERT L / MOZZI RUTH M 
MRAKOVICH DAVID V / MRAKOVICH GERTRUDE A 
MRUGALA ANTHONY J 
MRUGALA ANTHONY J 
MUELLER GERALD R / MUELLER MARLIES 
MUELLER JANE K TR / MUELLER ROBERT K TR 
MULCAHY DOUGLAS J / MULCAHY BEVERLY T FERRIS 
MULLETT WILLIAM / DEMBSKI MARLENE 
MULLETT WILLIAM / DEMBSKI MARLENE 
MUNDT KEVIN / MUNDT JAYNE 
MUNDT KEVIN / MUNDT JAYNE 
MUNROE WILLIAM C JR / MUNROE MARY W 
MURPHY BARTHOLOMEW D / SILVERSTEIN SARA 
MURPHY MARGUERITTE S 
MURPHY PATRICK J / COLBY CHARLENE J 
MURPHY WILLIAM J JR / MURPHY H LOUISE 
MURRAY JOHN B / MURRAY DOREEN G 
MURRAY JOHN W / MURRAY HEATHER E KOROSTOFF 
MUSCOLO GABRIELLA 

MUTSCHLER LOUIS H / MUTSCHLER PHYLLIS 
MUZILAPATRIK / 
MUZILAPATRIK / 
MUZILA PETER / MUZILA ALYSON 
MUZILA PETER / MUZILA ALYSON 
MYER ANITA KREMGOLD / 
MYGATT SAMUEL G / MYGATT SUSAN M HALL 
MYLES THERESA ANNE 
NABIH EVA B TR / TOWER ROAD TRUST 
NADOLSKI ROSEMARY / NADOLSKI THOMAS 
NAGEL ALBERT F 
NAGY JOHN 
NAIMAN ALARIC / 

NAIMAN ALARIC TR / TRANSITION STATES REALTY TRUST 
NAIMAN ALARIC TR / TRANSITION STATES REALTY TRUST 
NAIMAN MARK L TR / NAIMAN ADELINE L TR 
NAJARIAN CAROLANN S 
NAJARIANJAYJ / 
NAJARIAN K GEORGE / 

NAJJAR MICHAEL E TR / EDWARD G NAJJAR PER RES TRUST 
NARAYAN RAMESH / NARAYAN VANI 
NARDI EDWARD G / NARDI JEAN B 
NARDONE NANCY E 
NASTUKRUTHAL / 
NATHANIEL ROBERT 
NAZARIANS ALICE / 
NEELY CAMERON M / 
NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 
NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 
NEISTER JOHN 



1,2004 

217 SANDY POND RD 

79 AUTUMN LN 

26 BYPASS RD 

72 CAMBRIDGE TP 

70 CAMBRIDGE TP 

20 DEERHAVEN RD 

12 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

29 FARRAR RD 

18 PAGE FARM RD 
PAGE FARM RD 

145 WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 

9 SANDY POND RD 
39 MORNINGSIDE LN 

257 CONCORD RD 
4 OAK KNOLL RD 
OXBOW RD 

16D NORTH COMMONS 

63 CONANT RD 

27 BEDFORD LN 

23 BOYCEFARMRD 

109 TODD POND RD 

TODD POND RD 

89 TODD POND RD 

TODD POND RD 

14D NORTH COMMONS 

37 OLD CONCORD RD 

152 SANDY POND RD 

95 TOWER RD 

258 CONCORD RD 

26 WINDINGWOOD LN 

3 BIRCHWOOD LN 

14 HUNTLEY LN 

16 HUNTLEY LN 

HUNTLEY LN 

1 MOCCASIN HL 
8 MOCCASIN HL 

26D INDIAN CAMP LN 

11 LAUREL DR 

30 GARLAND RD 
22 OAK MEADOW 
37 BEDFORD RD 

19 GOOSE POND RD 
232 ASPEN CR 

10 CERULEAN WY 
36D INDIAN CAMP LN 

76 DAVISON DR 

74 WINTER ST 

WINTER ST 

41 SOUTH GREAT RD 



1,367,500 
680,700 
732,300 
529,600 
86,000 
862,800 

1,066,900 
815,800 

1,136,200 
170,500 

4,053,100 

54,000 

985,500 

590,100 

1,103,900 

599,400 

700 

428,500 

1,400,900 
864,200 
925,000 

2,562,300 
101,800 
793,300 
168,600 
406,400 

1,495,100 
779,300 
994,500 
516,500 
569,700 
541,200 
596,900 
721,300 
59.900 
625,600 
799.400 
374.200 

1,438,000 

1,531,400 
953.700 

1.183.100 

1,120.900 
450,100 

2,438.600 
342,000 

2.137.100 

893.500 

44,100 

1.154,800 



183 



Real Property Assessments as of January 

NENNEMAN RICHARD A TR / NENNEMAN KATHERINE L TR 

NERIJOHN P / NERI INGRID 

NESSEN E RICHARD 

NEUHAUS EDMUND 

NEURATH PAUL / NEURATH KAREN 

NEWCOMBE CHARLES A TR / 17 FARRAR RD TRUST 

NEWELL SAMUEL A / NEWELL ILANA WIND 

NEWMAN MARY SHAW 

NICHOLS ANTHONY R / SALLEE MARY LOU 

NICHOLS RICHARD K / NICHOLS HEIDI S 

NICHOLSON KATHRYN M 

NICKERSON ELIZABETH PERKINS 

NIEMIEC GARRICK L / NIEMIEC DOROTHY 

NIU PATRICIA / SU JIAZHENG 

NOCKLES WILLIAM A / NOCKLES DIANE F 

NOLL LORIANNE / 

NOPAKUN SUVITYA / NOPAKUN APILAJ 

NORRIS LINDSAY 

NOTKIN LEONARD / NOTKIN ANN 

NOVAK KALMAN TR / NOVAK NELLIE TR 

NOWAK MARTIN / NOWAK URSULA 

OBRIEN CATHERINE M / 

OBRIEN JOSEPH A TR / OBRIEN VIRGINIA B TR 

OBRIEN JUDITH A 

OBRIEN MARY T 

OBRIEN MICHAEL T / OBRIEN JANE E 

OCONNOR JOHN T / PETERSON PATRICE A 

ODENCE L PHILIP / ODENCE BETHANY J T 

ODIO STEPHEN A / BERTON DEENA A 

OHAGAN PATRICIA M TR / PATRICIA M OHAGAN NOMINEE TR 

OHL JOHN W / OHL KATRINA S 

OHLSTEN CONSTANCE K / OHLSTEN RICHARD E 

OKIN SUSAN M 

OLDFIELD TIMOTHY J / MCMILLAN LINDA T 

OLIVERI JAMES / OLIVERI DOROTHY M 

OLOUGHLIN JOHN M / OLOUGHLIN JOANNE R 

OLSEN KENNETH H / OLSEN ELVA LIISA AULIKKI 

OLSON SETHA MARGARET / ROSENBAUM RICHARD L 

ONEIL DAVID / ONEIL BARBARA M 

ONEILL PHILIP D JR / ARROWOOD LISA G 

ONIGMAN MARC P / ONIGMAN MAUREEN 

ORGEL ROBERT S / ORGEL ELIZABETH N 

OROURKE KEVIN / OROURKE AMANDA N HILL 

ORR RONALD B / ORR DEBRA N 

ORY ANDREW D / HAMMETT ORY LINDA G 

OSIT MADELINE / MAUDE DANIEL 

OSTERMAN IRIS K / 

OSUR STACY G 

OTTENBERG JOHN C / ATWOOD GWENDOLYN 

OTTENBERG JOHN C / ATWOOD GWENDOLYN C 



1,2004 



314 


HEMLOCK CR 


421.900 


109 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


453,500 


12 


GRANVILLE RD 


851,900 


285 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


486,500 


33 


FARRAR RD 


658,600 


17 


FARRAR RD 


919,900 


75 


TODD POND RD 


1 ,296,700 


23 


WHEELER RD 


2,168.500 


44R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


130,000 


208 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,792,500 


14 


MEADOWDAM RD 


1 ,050,300 


3 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,045,500 


177 


LINCOLN RD 


842,900 


11 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


444,700 


11 


HILLSIDE RD 


649,100 


254 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


1,112,500 


12 


DEER RUN RD 


1,052,600 


158 


BEDFORD RD 


440,400 


30 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


543,700 


213 


ASPEN CR 


440,600 


33 


CONANT RD 


1,618,900 


27 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


532,400 


4 


LINWAY RD 


715,600 


34D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


328,900 


29 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


448,900 


163 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


947,100 


67 


LINCOLN RD 


908,800 


44 


FARRAR RD 


677,600 


56 


CONANT RD 


1,062,700 


270 


CONCORD RD 


1,465,000 


4 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


653,800 


45 


GREENRIDGE LN 


388,800 


51 


GREENRIDGE LN 


362,500 


207 


SANDY POND RD 


872,500 


152 


LEXINGTON RD 


487.900 


37 


LONG MEADOW RD 


859,400 


2 


WESTON RD 


1,712,500 


17 


BOYCE FARM RD 


737,100 


4 


MOCCASIN HL 


858,000 


11 


BLACK BURNIAN RD 


1,288,400 


98 


CODMAN RD 


684,200 


17 


GILES RD 


1.059,000 


53 


LINCOLN RD 


882,300 


172 


BEDFORD RD 


842,500 


15 


SANDY POND RD 


5,229.700 


4 


CERULEAN WY 


2,985,400 


22 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


980,800 


61 


SANDY POND RD 


2,263,100 


207 


CONCORD RD 


996,000 


186 


WESTON RD 


559,500 



184 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
OUTTEN HENRY P / OUTTEN NANCY K 
PAGANO ROBERT P TR / PAGANO DIANE L TR 
PAGE DEBORAH L 
PAGE ELISABETH H / 

PAGE PATRICIA H TR / PATRICIA H PAGE REALTY TRUST 
PAGE SUSAN F / 

PAGUERANI LAWRENCE A PAIGE / PAGLIERANI PAMELA P PAIGE 
PAIK SUNGIK FRANCIS / PAIK WANDA Y 
PAINE ROBERT G JR / PAINE MARY E 
PALMER ATTELIO A TR / PALMER KATHRYNE 
PALMER BERYL / 

PALMER GERALD D / PALMER JEAN B 

PANETTA FRANK J JR TR / COUNTRY FARM REALTY TRUST 
PANETTA FRANK J TR / LEXINGTON ROAD REALTY TRUST 
PANETTA FRANK J TR / LEXINGTON ROAD REALTY TRUST 
PANETTA RACHEL / PANETTA RICHARD J JR 
PANETTA ROSEMARY D / 

PANETTA THERESA J TR / 279 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST 
PANETTA THERESA J TR / 283 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST 
PANG SAMUEL C 

PANTAZELOS PETER G / PANTAZELOS HYTHO H 
PANTAZIS JOHN A / PANTAZIS NINA 
PAPOVSKY MIKHAIL / 
PARISI PAUL A / PARISI MARGARET A 
PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN I 
PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN I 
PARKS ADDISON / PARKS STACEY 
PARKS ADDISON D / PARKS STACEY 
PARKS STACEY A / PARKS ADDISON 
PARMENTIER JAMES L / FOWLER ELIZABETH 
PARSONS DAVID W / PARSONS MARY B 
PARSONS MICHAEL TR / SECOND LINCOLN REALTY TRUST 
PASCOE THOMAS E 

PATERA ANDDIE CHAN / PATERA ANTHONY T 
PATTERSON JEFFREY H / PATTERSON ELOISE C 
PATTERSON JEFFREY H TR / POLAR BEAR REALTY TRUST 
PAUL CHRISTOPHER F / 
PAYNE ANDREW C / PAYNE KELLY A 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE ANNE TR / CLAIRE ANNE PEARMAIN NOM TRUST 
PEARMAIN CLAIRE ANNE TR / CLAIRE ANNE PEARMAIN NOM TRUST 
PEARMAIN W ROBERT / PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 
PEAVYLEO / PEAVY ELIZABETH 
PEERY ASHTON / KATHERINE A WOLF 
PEERY ASHTON / WOLF KATHERINE A 
PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 
PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 
PEIRCE DANIEL C / PEIRCE BEVERLY B 
PELON BERNARD M M / PUTUKIAN LISA A PELON 
PELTZ LAWRENCE / RIEMER NANCY 
PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 



1 , 2004 



3 


TOWER RD 


899,400 


140 


CONCORD RD 


1,424,600 


142 


BEDFORD RD 


522,000 


149 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


559,500 


109 


CONANT RD 


967,600 


58 


SANDY POND RD 


1,476.900 


16 


PINE RIDGE RD 


730,300 


16 


MINEBROOK RD 


1,151,400 


351 


HEMLOCK CR 


441,500 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


404,300 


16A 


NORTH COMMONS 


154.800 


247 


TOWER RD 


912,800 


109 


PAGE RD 


922.100 


1 


REILING POND RD 


375.700 


3 


REILING POND RD 


382,100 


99 


PAGE RD 


422.000 


274 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


398.900 


279 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


675,000 


283 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


532,800 


4 


BROOKS HL 


1,112.900 


12 


WOODCOCK LN 


1,381,700 


26 


GARLAND RD 


1,809,200 


36 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,013,900 


12 


WHEELER RD 


1,655,500 


111 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,051.900 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


22,900 





WESTON RD 


728,400 


39 


WESTON RD 


944,300 


28 


LINCOLN RD 


898.900 


175 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


635.600 


36 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


605,000 


33 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,173,800 


7L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


444,800 


5 


STONEHEDGE 


950,800 


15 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,416,000 





BEAVER POND RD 


454.400 


52 


BEAVER POND RD 


1.860.000 


83 


TOWER RD 


1,182.200 


217 


CONCORD RD 


1,050.100 





CONCORD RD 


3,700 





WINTER ST 


53.300 


111 


CHESTNUT CR 


496,700 





OLD CONCORD RD 


57,700 


50 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1.263.400 


18 


PAGE RD 


4,127.100 





PAGE RD 


165,400 


10 


SMITH HL 


1.151.000 


145 


TRAPELO RD 


723,100 


10 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


843,100 


58 


BEDFORD RD 


2.721.100 



185 



Real Property Assessments 
PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 
PENDERGAST MARK J / PENDERGAST HEATHER E 
PEREIRA DAN 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 
PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 
PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 
PERKINS JACQUELINE L 
PERKINS JACQUELINE L / 
PERKINS SAMUEL P / PERKINS CHARLOTTE H 
PERLMAN SAMUEL S / PERLMAN MARJORIE E 
PERLMUTTER STEVEN P / PERLMUTTER TERRY E 
PERRY CHRISTOPHER D / PERRY SYLVIA K 
PERRY JOHN R / PERRY MARILYN H 
PERZ JOAN 

PESKIN BARBARA / PESKIN CAROL 
PETERDI A JOHN 
PETERSON MARY E 
PETERSON MARY E 
PFUETZE GRETCHEN 
PFUETZE GRETCHEN A 

PHELPS ROBERT H TR / PHELPS ELIZABETH K TR 
PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILLIPPS JANICE 
PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILLIPPS JANICE 
PHO JOHNNY C / PHO ADA 

PIANKA WALTER EDWARD / PIANKA ANN CARLEEN 
PICCOLI KAREN S / 
PICKETT ANDREW C 
PICKETT ROBERT C / PICKETT MARTHA 
PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE L 
PIECE GEOFFREY B / PIECE BETTE J 
PIERSON MARIE MARTHA HANAFIN / PIERSON MARK M 
PIETROPAOLO VINCENT P / PIETROPAOLO MAGGY A 
PIKE BERTRAM N 
PIKE JOHN A / PIKE MARY S 
PIKE JOHN A / PIKE MARY S 
PINGEON HENDON C / PINGEON KATE M 
PINGEON JAMES R / GRAVER ELIZABETH 
PINO FRANK J 
PINO FRANK J 

PISTORIO JUDITH C / YANKUM STEPHEN J 
PLUKAS JOHN M / DELONE ANNE M 
POLAROID CORPORATION / 
POLINO ROSAMARIA / BOMBARA MARK A 
POLITZER NANCY LOUISE 
PONN NANCY 
POTTER RUTH F 

POULAKOS KOULI MICHAEL / POULAKOS VIRGINIA CONTI 
POULOS CHARLES L 
POULOS CHARLES L / POULOS SOPHIE 
POWERS MARTIN J / POWERS DIANA L 



of January 1 , 2004 

BEDFORD RD 657.700 

15D SOUTH COMMONS 433,800 

15B SOUTH COMMONS 156.800 

121 OLD CONCORD RD 1,415.100 

OLD CONCORD RD 96,700 

OLD CONCORD RD 3,400 

11 OLD COUNTY RD 803,000 
32 GREENRIDGE LN 388,500 

8 TODD POND RD 1.196,000 

31 ROUND HILL RD 2,379,900 

90 TODD POND RD 1,282,700 

23 OLD FARM RD 957,200 
224 ASPEN CR 483,100 

12 BOYCEFARMRD 743,700 
299 SOUTH GREAT RD 392,200 
140 LINCOLN RD 350,800 
159 SOUTH GREAT RD 627,200 

17 MEADOWBROOK RD 509,300 

92 DAVISON DR 610,700 
90 DAVISON DR 1,397,000 
28 LONG MEADOW RD 778,200 

8 HAWK HILL RD 1,202,400 
HAWK HILL RD 39,900 
15 GREENRIDGE LN 392,800 

103 SOUTH GREAT RD 718,900 

140 LINCOLN RD 302,000 

12 LONG MEADOW RD 1,012,300 

70 BIRCHWOOD LN 496.200 

213 CONCORD RD 1,693,000 

114 CHESTNUT CR 474,400 

25 MORNINGSIDE LN 551,100 

2 UNDERWOOD CR 999,600 

52 BIRCHWOOD LN 630.900 

20 CONANTRD 1,385.200 

CONANTRD 48,400 

9 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1 ,293,600 
47 OLD SUDBURY RD 1.080,200 

24 CAMBRIDGE TP 305,400 
CAMBRIDGE TP 62,800 

142 SANDY POND RD 653,500 

20 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1,549,300 

OLD CONANTRD 148,800 

44L INDIAN CAMP LN 110.000 

26C INDIAN CAMP LN 86.000 

64 DAVISON DR 1,346,100 

93 TOWER RD 836,800 
327 SOUTH GREAT RD 438.900 

17 BYPASS RD 443,300 

10 DEERHAVEN RD 665,800 
133 LINCOLN RD 627,500 



186 



Real Property Assessments as 
POYDAR HENRY R TR / POYDAR NANCY G TR 
PRESTON KATHARINE M / 

PRIVITERA SALVATORE S TR / PRIVITERA FAMILY TRUST 
PROTOPAPA SEJFI 

PRUITT STEPHEN L / PRUITT DENISE F 
PRUSSING CARL / PRUSSING KAREN S 
PUFFER RICHARD F JR / PUFFER MARGARET G 
PUGH ALEXANDER L III / PUGH JULIA S 
QUAN MARY 

QUAYLE DWIGHT W / MANEGOLD DEBORAH K 
QUELCH JOHN A / QUELCH JOYCE A 
QUELCH JOHN A / QUELCH JOYCE A 
QUINN KATHARINE T / 
RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJA E 
RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJA E 
RAGGIO GABRIEL / RAGGIO ALEJANDRA S 
RAGO CHRISTINA TR / FIRST MARCUS TRUST 
RAJA ELLEN A TR OF THE EA / RAJA TRUST NO 1 
RAMELLE C ADAMS TR / ADAMS FAMILY REALTY TRUST 
RAMSEY MARGARET A 
RAMSEY MARGARET A 
RANDO THOMAS J 

RAPPAPORT JEROME L / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E 
RAPPAPORT JEROME LYLE / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E 
RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN / RAPPERPORT LUCY HEIMAN 
RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN / RAPPERPORT LUCY HEIMAN 
RAYMOND EDYTHE / 

RA2AVIT0USI SHOLEH / HOSSEINZADEH JAFAR 
RDMCCARTINC / 
READY JOHN E / READY JANET L 
REALS JOAN E 

REDMOND ROSEMARY KEOUGH 
REECE DAVID ROSS / 

REECE RICHARD C TR / REECE SUSAN W TR 
REICH CHRISTIAN GEORG /ZAMIRI PARISA 
REIDER W JAMES TR / REIDER RUTH W TR 
REILLY DENNIS J TR / LOVING KATHY D TR 
REINERT R ELLIOT/ REINERT NANCY 
REINHERZ ELLIS 
REISER GEORGE P 

REISER PAMELA B TR / BARTTER REALTY TRUST 
REISER PAMELA B TR / BARTTER REALTY TRUST 
REITER EDMUND C / REITER DELAINE R 
REITER EDMUND C / REITER DELAINE R 
REITER EDMUND C / REITER DELAINE R 
REPKO BRUCE / BRILHART KATHLEEN K 
RESNICK CHARLES H / RESNICK MARIE J 
RESTUCCIA REALTY TRUST / RESTUCCIA MICHAEL J TR 
REYNOLDS JOHN M / REYNOLDS ELIZABETH R 
RHEAULT SUSANNE / WILLIAMS GILBERT A 



of January 1,2004 

60 BIRCHWOOD LN 607,600 

33 LINCOLN RD 891,200 

15 GOOSE POND RD 1,194.600 

2 LEWIS ST 989,100 

86 TOWER RD 699,100 
FOX RUN RD 900 
10 CONANTRD 927,300 
49 BEDFORD RD 978,000 
6A NORTH COMMONS 86.000 

8 MEADOWBROOK RD 1,074,700 

57 BAKER BRIDGE RD 2,155,200 

140 LINCOLN RD 480,100 

19 BIRCHWOOD LN 512.500 

167 TOWER RD 828,500 

TOWER RD 393,700 

7 TOWER RD 460,600 

59 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,424,500 

40 OLD SUDBURY RD 732,100 

BAKER FARM 123,100 

103 TOWER RD 1,841,100 

TOWER RD 9.400 

67 WINTER ST 782,700 

70 DAVISON DR 1,449,400 

66 DAVISON DR 555,900 

7 OLD CONANT RD 704,600 

OLD CONANT RD 2.200 

234 ASPEN CR 473,600 

19 BYPASS RD 477,500 

110 CONCORD RD 584,500 

5 SMITH HL 1,067,600 

17 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1.610,800 

29 BOYCE FARM RD 758.600 

15 CAMBRIDGE TP 400.000 

105 TRAPELORD 744.800 

72 CODMAN RD 704,200 

64 BIRCHWOOD LN 616,300 

OXBOW RD 300 

87 TODD POND RD 955,100 
113 SOUTH GREAT RD 797,100 
81 WESTON RD 1,292.800 
70 TRAPELORD 1.523,300 

TRAPELO RD 547,500 

17 HAWK HILL RD 1.505.200 

HAWK HILL RD 31.900 

HAWK HILL RD 49.500 
2 ORCHARD LN 567,600 

98 TODD POND RD 816.400 

284 SOUTH GREAT RD 1.440.600 

213 SANDY POND RD 1.641.000 

1 OAK MEADOW 974.200 



187 



Real Property Assessments 

RHINES MICHAEL E / RHINES BARBARA M 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 

RICE CLIFTON V / RICE MARGARET ANN 

RICE JOHN T / RICE NATHALIE L 

RICE KIMBERLY D / 

RICE PAUL G / EARLE RICE IRENE P 

RICHARD JOHN J / RICHARD JENNIFER GINSBURG 

RICHARDSON FREDERICK C / RICHARDSON INGEMARIE M 

RIDICK CHRISTOPHER J / 

RIES DAVID P / SUTHERLAND ANN EF 

RIGOTTI NANCY A / ROWIN STANLEY L 

RISCH MARTIN D TR / MD RISCH TRUST NO 1 

RISLEY CURTIS A / RISLEY JEAN F 

RISSER THOMAS A TR / RISSER REALTY TRUST 

RITCHIE JAMES R / RITCHIE NANCY M 

RITSHER CYNTHIA W 

RIVKIN MAXIM / 

RIZZO JANE L 

ROACHE LEO W / ROACHE AVIS M 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA E 

ROBBINS DEBORAH ANNE 

ROBBINS GERALDINE 

ROBERGE JAMES K / ROBERGE NANCY J 

ROBERT J TRACEY JR / RJT PROPERTIES LLC 

ROBERTS GEORGE T / ROBERTS MARY T 

ROBERTS VICTOR F / ROBERTS MARY N 

ROBINSON JOHN G / FREDRIKSEN RAGHILD 

ROBINSON TODD A / 

ROBSON EDWIN A III / ROBSON ANN N 

ROCKFI ELD CORPORATION / 

ROEHR MARCIA 

ROGADKIN VICTOR / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR 

ROGADKIN VICTOR / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR 

ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B / ROGERS CATHERINE M 

ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B / ROGERS CATHERINE M 

ROLFE EDWARD / ROLFE STEPHANIE 

ROME BRETT / ROME SARAH 

ROSE BEN Z / 

ROSE JAMES / ROSE GLENYS W 

ROSE STUART M / ROSE MARGIE JT 

ROSEN JOSEPH 

ROSENBLATT MICHAEL S / ROBERTS PATRICIA L 

ROSS ROBERT H 

ROSS STEPHANIE A / SPRAGG DEBORAH T 

ROSSITER W ALLEN / ROSSITER SELINA G 

ROSSONI PAOLA M 

ROSSONI PAOLA M TR / ROSSONI REALTY TRUST 

ROTE ANN CHATHAM 



as of January 1 , 2004 

137 OLD CONCORD RD 1,313,500 

1 6 OLD SUDBURY RD 1 ,671 ,700 

SOUTH GREAT RD 38,400 

7 TWIN POND LN 918,000 

31 RED RAIL FARM 1,000,900 

167 BEDFORD RD 490,100 

154 SOUTH GREAT RD 837,500 

30 MORNINGSIDE LN 629,600 

259 LINCOLN RD 978.400 

9 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 521,500 

34 OLD WINTER ST 805,800 

254 CONCORD RD 555,000 

71 WINTER ST 661,600 

21 OLD CONCORD RD 712,600 

70 TODD POND RD 1,581,900 

274 CONCORD RD 564,400 

251 LINCOLN RD 610,400 

5A SOUTH COMMONS 346,800 

38 SANDY POND RD 1,047,400 

140 LINCOLN RD 372,000 

OLD CONCORD RD 5,800 

151 OLD CONCORD RD 1,959,500 

5 BIRCHWOOD LN 466,500 

18 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 384,300 

111 LEXINGTON RD 1,499.000 

BEDFORD RD 614,200 

174 SANDY POND RD 713.500 

46D INDIAN CAMP LN 130,000 

76 TRAPELORD 1,281,600 

25 HUCKLEBERRY HL 3,505,800 
40R INDIAN CAMP LN 130,000 
153 LEXINGTON RD 548,500 
110 OLD CONCORD RD 1,353,200 

137A LEXINGTON RD 1,887,400 

137 LEXINGTON RD 1,818,400 

16 WESTON RD 1,428,900 
WESTON RD 49,000 
11 SILVER BIRCH LN 646,100 

166 TOWER RD 1,841,100 

17 OLD FARM RD 869,700 
248 LINCOLN RD 740.300 

26 STONEHEDGE 732.900 
136 CHESTNUT CR 392,700 
334 SOUTH GREAT RD 1,602,700 
10C NORTH COMMONS 357.200 

14 WINTER ST 1,463,200 

134 SANDY POND RD 832,900 

33 TODD POND RD 330.300 

25 BAKER FARM 1,016,700 

78 BIRCHWOOD LN 600,500 



188 



Real Property Assessments 
ROTH ANDREW J / ROTH FRAN P 
ROTHENBERG ANN / 
ROTHSTEIN PETER H / CAVE CATHERINE 
ROW RONALD V / ROW JANE E 
ROYAL ALLAN J / ROYAL ELIZA H 
ROYAL ELIZA H / ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR 
RUGOHENRYJ / 
RULAND SANDRA F 

RURAL LAND FOUNDATION OF LINCO / WILLIAM JACKSON ASSOC 
RUSH ROBERT P / RUSH HELEN M 
RUSSELL HEIDI H 

RUSSELL MICHAEL D / PIMENTAL NANCY A 
RUSSELL MILES C / RUSSELL ELAINE COGLIANO 
RUSSELL WILLIAM B / RUSSELL ANNE H 
RYAN KRISTINA A / 

RYAN MARJORIE HINES TR / LORING WOLCOTT & COOLIDGE 
RYAN REGINA A TR / EIGHT SWEET BAY LN NOMINEE TR 
RYAN SUSAN M 

RYAN WILLIAM F TR / RYAN HELEN M TR 
SABBAG EVALINE J TR / SABBAG ARTHUR R TR 
SACHS GARY S / SACHS MARYANNE D 
SACHS REYNOLD M TR / REYNOLD M SACHS LIVING TR 
SACKNOFF ERIC J / SACKNOFF KATHLEEN S 
SAKOWICH STEPHEN J / BULGER ELIZABETH A 
SALEM DEEB N / SALEM PATRICIA ALEKNA 
SALM MICHAEL V / PATTON SALM SUSAN 
SALMON MARJORIE B 
SALVUCCI FORTUNATO 

SALVUCCI GREGORY J TR / SALVUCCI KAREN M TR 
SALWITZ RICHARD D / SALWITZ SUSAN FULMER 
SAMARJIAN GREGORY L / SAMARJIAN ANN M 
SANDERSON IAN C / SANDERSON ANNE LH 
SANDROF MARK B / SANDROF PATIENCE B 
SANDROF MARK B / SANDROF PATIENCE B 
SANTA CECELIA F 

SARTORI ELISA M / SARTORI LOUIS R 
SARTORI RUTH M 
SARTORI RUTH M 

SATTERFIELD ANNE P TR / AP SATTERFIELD TRUST NO 1 
SAX JULIA /SAX ERIK 
SCHAFFNER JOAN S / HORNSTEIN DAVID 
SCHEFF ANDREW J / GOLDBERG SCHEFF FAYE R 
SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 
SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 
SCHILDBACH MURIEL E TR / M E SCHILDBACH TRUST NO 1 
SCHILLER JOAN A TR / SCHILLER ARTHUR E JR TR 
SCHLIEMANN PETER C 
SCHLIEMANN PETER C 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C / CROWLEY WILLIAM B 
SCHLIEMANN PETER C / CROWLEY WILLIAM B 



as of January 1 , 2004 



INC 



12 


GREENRIDGE LN 


375,100 


9 


PAGE RD 


1 ,634,500 


31 


GREENRIDGE LN 


395,700 


145 


TOWER RD 


2,087,800 


73 


WESTON RD 


2,043,100 





WESTON RD 


57,500 


24 


CONANT RD 


1,130,400 


239 


CONCORD RD 


1,092,600 


145 


LINCOLN RD 


4,926,200 


11 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


516,400 





WESTON RD 


441,100 


16 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


751,000 


96 


LEXINGTON RD 


1 ,405,000 


24 


BEDFORD RD 


2.312.500 


10 


SWEET BAY LN 


1.672,200 


54 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


545.900 


8 


SWEET BAY LN 


887,400 


79 


TOWER RD 


801 ,300 


338 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


793,400 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


130,000 


10 


GARLAND RD 


1,952,500 


18 


OLD WINTER ST 


1,256,300 


52 


SANDY POND RD 


1,681,100 


99 


TOWER RD 


665,600 


80 


DAVISON DR 


1,086,200 


11 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,375,600 


64 


WINTER ST 


1,213,100 


7 


FORESTER RD 


55,000 


6 


STRATFORD WY 


2,822,300 


129 


CONCORD RD 


655,300 


50 


BYPASS RD 


665,700 


127 


LINCOLN RD 


1,960,700 


5 


SILVER HILL RD 


1 ,709,200 





SILVER HILL RD 


305.800 


7 


ORCHARD LN 


603,600 


52 


GREENRIDGE LN 


275,100 


16 


BYPASS RD 


864,400 





BYPASS RD 


507,400 


38 


TABOR HILL RD 


868,600 


9 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1 ,359.700 


1 


HAWK HILL RD 


723.600 


137 


TRAPELO RD 


852,200 


161 


CONCORD RD 


820.800 





CONCORD RD 


367.100 


34 


TODD POND RD 


280.400 


47 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


583.100 


50 


SILVER HILL RD 


1.468.100 





SILVER HILL RD 


439.900 





SILVER HILL RD 


3.000 





SILVER HILL RD 


50.100 



189 



Real Property Assessments as 
SCHLIEMANN PETER C / CROWLEY WILLIAM B 
SCHLIEMANN PETER C / CROWLEY WILLIAM B 
SCHMERTZLER MARGARETTA B / SCHMERTZLER ALVIN L 
SCHMID WILFRIED / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA 
SCHMID WILFRIED / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA 
SCHMID WILFRIED / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA 
SCHRAGE MICHAEL M / 
SCHUDY ROBERT B / 

SCHUERHOFF CHARLES H / SCHUERHOFF JUL1ANNE B 
SCHULLER EDWARD W / SCHULLER ELIZABETH B 
SCHWANN AIRE MAIJA TR / THE A M SCHWANN TRUST NO 1 
SCHWARTZ EDWARD A / SCHWARTZ SHEILA KAUFFMAN 
SCHWARTZ ELLEN A 
SCHWARTZ STEVEN JAY / 
SCOTTI REGINA M 

SECKLER DONALD A/ SECKLER JOANN B SCHRIER 
SEECKTS ELEANOR /ZOOK SANDRA 
SEECKTS ELEANOR / SEECKTS CAROL E 
SEECKTS ELEANOR R 
SEELEY GEORGE W / SEELEY SUSAN A 
SEGAL DAVID J TR / ZIMBA VIII REALTY TRUST 
SEITZ C CLAYTON /SEITZ ELLEN L 
SEITZ C CLAYTON /SEITZ ELLEN L 
SEITZ C CLAYTON /SEITZ ELLEN L 
SEITZ C CLAYTON /SIETZ ELLEN L 
SELF CRAIG 

SELLERS KAREN D TR / DAWES EARL H TR 
SELSING ERIK / SELSING JOELLEN A 
SELTZER MARGO /BOSTIC KEITH 
SEMERJIAN EVAN Y / SEMERJIAN BARBARA N 
SEMERJIAN EVAN Y TR / BLUEBERRY REALTY TRUST 
SERVI LESLIE DAVID 
SEVILLE JOAN E 
SEWALL SUSAN M 
SHAIKH AMJAD H / SHAIKH RAZIA H 
SHANSKY DAVID / SHANSKY NETTIE 
SHAO LIMING /LURONGZHEN 
SHAPIRO ALAN J / SHAPIRO PATRICIA C 
SHAPIRO DAVID TR / SHAPIRO ESTHER TR 
SHAW LYNETTE 
SHEA TIMOTHY M 
SHEA TIMOTHY M / 

SHEEHAN GERALD G / SHEEHAN BRIGID M 
SHEIK MEHRDAD / AGAH ROYA 

SHELDON MARY W TR / 9 GRASSHOPPER LN REALTY TRUST 
SHELMAN PAUL J / HSIEH SHING J 
SHELMAN PAUL J / HSIEH SHING J 
SHILLING ANDREW J / SHILLING KIRSTEN N 
SHORTSLEEVE MICHAEL J / SHORTSLEEVE CATHERINE F 
SICKELS RICHARD / SILVERMAN JOAN 



of January 1, 2004 

SILVER HILL RD 

SILVER HILL RD 

135 TRAPELORD 

21 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
11 STONEHEDGE 

30 CAMBRIDGE TP 

22 WESTON RD 
131 LINCOLN RD 

26 OLD WINTER ST 
62 TODD POND RD 
96 CONANT RD 

27 BIRCHWOOD LN 
296 CAMBRIDGE TP 

91 LEXINGTON RD 

FARRAR RD 

34 FARRAR RD 

40 FARRAR RD 

212 CONCORD RD 

39 CAMBRIDGE TP 

15 HAWK HILL RD 

HAWK HILL RD 

HAWK HILL RD 

HAWK HILL RD 

31 BYPASS RD 
45 FARRAR RD 
173 CONCORD RD 
118 TOWER RD 

20 BLUEBERRY LN 
24 BLUEBERRY LN 

38 MORNINGSIDE LN 
252 LINCOLN RD 

74 DAVISON DR 

33 CAMBRIDGE TP 

11 MOCCASIN HL 

158 SOUTH GREAT RD 

21 BIRCHWOOD LN 
190 WESTON RD 
189 LINCOLN RD 

39 NORTH GREAT RD 
NORTH GREAT RD 
15 GILES RD 

11 HUNTLEY LN 

9 GRASSHOPPER LN 

21 HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

93 OLD SUDBURY RD 

4 GRANVILLE RD 

20 BROOKS RD 



75,100 
116.900 
824,900 

1,714,300 

601,000 

52,900 

1,040,300 
323.800 

1,942,200 
707,400 
874,100 

1,361,000 
900,500 
505,700 
360,600 
792,800 
455,100 
463,500 
686,900 
702,900 
556,300 

1,341,600 

54,100 

30,800 

1,100 

495,100 

959,900 

751,100 

1,677,500 

908.700 

42.800 

749,000 

789,600 

1,419,500 
357,600 
835,300 
614,800 
555,300 
962.900 

1,076.900 
579,200 
354,100 
651.000 
678,100 
856,500 
819.400 
30,300 

1,609,200 
923,200 
747,000 



190 



Real Property Assessments 

SIDORCHUKRG /SIDORCHUK DELLA A 

SIEGA FRANCESCO / SIEGA MARGARET M 

SIEGEL ARTHUR JAY / MCDONALD JANE 

SIEGEL RONALD D / ARONS GINA 

SILVER NANCY A / MARCELLINO JOSEPHINE M 

SIMEONOV SIMEON / ALNOT PYRRA 

SIMEONOV SIMEON / ALNOT PYRRA 

SIMMONS JEFFREY LAW / SIMMONS PARTICIA G 

SIOSHANSI PIRAN /SIOSHANSI MITRA 

SISSON BARBARA B TR / SISSON REALTY TRUST II 

SKENDERIAN JOSEPH G / 

SKILLERN KEVIN P / WEI JANE C 

SKOK DAVID R / SKOK MARIANNE 

SKOK DAVID R TR / SKOK LINCOLN REALTY TRUST 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMIL1E I 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMILIE I 

SLAVIN GERALD D TR / BOARDWALK REALTY TRUST 

SLAYTER HENRY S II TR / SLAYTER BARBARA P THOMAS TR 

SLISKJALAN /SLISKI SUSAN 

SLISKI ALAN PAUL / KATZ SLISKI SUSAN J 

SMALL JONATHAN C / SMALL PAMELA H 

SMITH ALAN B / SMITH MARJORIE B 

SMITH BEVERLY JEAN 

SMITH COLIN LM / SMITH DIANA DENNISON 

SMITH ELIZABETH H / 

SMITH FLORENCE C TR / 221 TOWER RD REALTY TR 

SMITH FRANCES I / PARVIN JEFFREY D 

SMITH LAWRENCE P TR / FLOYD CHARLES E TR 

SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER / JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER /JAHRLING CATHERINE H 

SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER / SMITH NANCY WARRINER 

SMITH SIGMUND T / METERPAREL LYNNE 

SMITH STEVEN A / SMITH KAREN N 

SMULOWICZ BRONISLAW / SMULOWICZ SAWERA 

SMYERS KAREN J 

SNELL JOHN / FLORY JANET L 

SNELLING CAROLYN R TR / SNELLING REALTY TRUST 

SNELLING ELIZABETH J 

SNELLING JOHN R TR / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR 

SNELLING JOHN R TR / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR 

SNOW DEVELOPMENT CORP 

SOC FOR PRESERVATION NE ANT 

SOLAR JANE M 

SOLMAN FRED JOHN III / FORTIER CLAJRE 

SOLOMON LORI L 

SOLOMON MANSON J / SOLOMON MILDRED Z 

SOLURI ROBERT J / MORI DEANNA L 

SOUKUP MARK A / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN 

SOUKUPMARKA / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN 

SOULETTE NANCY B 



of January 1,2004 

313 HEMLOCK CR 496,600 

188 LINCOLN RD 918,400 

323 HEMLOCK CR 516,500 

20 LONG MEADOW RD 976,900 

22D INDIAN CAMP LN 167,700 

4 SOUTH BROOK RD 1,494,600 

SOUTH BROOK RD 19,000 

16 OAK MEADOW 1,017,400 

15 SMITH HL 1,113,000 
115 TRAPELORD 795,700 

24 SUNNYSIDE LN 604,500 

259 CONCORD RD 779.300 
23 SOUTH GREAT RD 4,208,300 

25 SOUTH GREAT RD 760,400 
SOUTH GREAT RD 37,400 

17 SOUTH GREAT RD 7,613,100 
242 ASPEN CR 442,900 

7 TRAPELORD 791,700 
CONCORD RD 8,400 

273 CONCORD RD 466,718 

61 TOWER RD 1.366,800 

25 STONEHEDGE 815,700 

112 CHESTNUT CR 419,300 

8 TRAPELORD 1,003,400 
8 BOYCE FARM RD 642,200 

221 TOWER RD 647,100 

109 OLD SUDBURY RD 787,900 

82 VIRGINIA RD 616,900 

CANAAN DR 167,400 

CANAAN DR 92,700 

6 CANAAN DR 1,177,300 

166 SOUTH GREAT RD 642,700 
219 TOWER RD 759,000 

7 MOCCASIN HL 858,300 
1 1 GILES RD 900,200 
84 OLD SUDBURY RD 566,500 

260 LINCOLN RD 584,700 

167 SOUTH GREAT RD 546,400 
4 FARRAR RD 806,200 
7 RIDGE RD 487,100 
OLDCONANTRD 136.700 
38 CODMAN RD 439,700 
40 DEERHAVEN RD 867,400 

16 DEERHAVEN RD 799.400 
27L SOUTH COMMONS 421.000 

10 BLUEBERRY LN 829.300 

15 LINCOLN RD 1.304.400 

14 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 1.280.700 

WARBLER SPRINGS RD 14.900 

1 WOODS END RD 1.517.700 



191 



Real Property Assessments as of January 



SOUTHWELL ALICIA ALTMAN / 

SOYKAMARK / SOYKA GABRIELE 

SOYKAN HALUK / SOYKAN ELISA FREDERICKSON 

SPAETH DANIEL A / SPAETH MARGARET A 

SPAETH LIAM A / PASQUAROSA SPAETH LYN A 

SPEEN GEORGE TRS / SPEEN OAK ROAD NOMINEE TRUST 

SPEERT PETER K / BERMAN FAYE 

SPENCER JOHN K III / SPENCER PATRICIA G 

SPERLING ARNOLD L / SPERLING CHARMIAN B 

SPILIAKOS JOHN S 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINELLI JUDITH A 

SPIRO ALAN M / GLYNN LAURA 

SPRAYREGEN LUCY / SHADY GLADE TRUST 

SPRING TYLER / MORSE SHELLEY H 

SQUIBB MILDRED G 

STANNESWOODLLC 

ST CLAIRE FORREST / ANAGNOSTAKIS KATHRYN 

STAAB DAVID L / STAAB KATHLEEN A 

STAHL EDWARD L / STAHL KAREN DAILY 

STANFILL CRAIG W / STANFILL SHARON B 

STANKARD CHARLES E III / STANKARD STEPHANIE 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR / STANKARD JEAN 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR / STANKARD JEAN C 

STANKARD JEAN C TR / JERODEL REALTY TRUST 

STAPLES CHARLES / STAPLES KATHERINE M 

STASON WILLIAM B / STASON SUSAN B 

STATHIS GREGORY / DURAND MARJORIE 

STATHOS CHARLES A / STATHOS MARGARET M 

STEEVES MARTHA / 

STEFANIS DIMITRIOS A / TOKATLIAN TALINE 

STEIN JUDITH W 

STEIN KITTY / LANGELL JOHN A JR 

STEINBROOK ROBERT L / THOMPSON CHRISTINE M 

STETSON DAVID B / STETSON ATHENA N 

STEVENS SHARI REAM 

STEVENSON JOHN P / STEVENSON PATRICIA A 

STEVENSON PHILIP D / STEVENSON JOAN L 

STEWART KENDALL F / STEWART ALAN C 

STEWART MARY C / 

STINSON DOUGLAS W / STINSON CLAIRE C 

STOCK JAMES H / STOCK ANNE E DOYLE 

STODDARD ROBERT J / STODDARD SUSAN S 

STODDARD ROGER E / STODDARD HELEN H 

STONEGATE GARDENS INC / 

STOOKEY STUART LAURA / 

STORELLA ROBERT J / STORELLA ELAINE A 

STORER JAMES A / STORER SANDRA K ANDERSON 

STOTTSARAA 



1,2004 

148 WESTON RD 1,162,100 

15 CONANTRD 1,111,500 

99 WINTER ST 1,590,700 

124 BEDFORD RD 546,500 

204 TOWER RD 1,222,600 

15 OAK MEADOW 1,019,000 

4 FOX RUN RD 915,000 
3 GARLAND RD 1,465,200 

7 BIRCHWOOD LN 577,900 
29 GARLAND RD 1,501,900 
66 WESTON RD 1,433,300 

WESTON RD 47,000 

14 WHEELER RD 1,873,800 

115 TOWER RD 1,557.500 

34 BAKER FARM 1,145,500 

2 SANDY POND RD 1,413,600 
36 MILL ST 586,700 
17 CAMBRIDGE TP 6,046,700 

111 TOWER RD 829,900 

105 LINCOLN RD 2,210,900 

12 BROOKS HL 976,400 

43 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1,192,100 

16 HUCKLEBERRY HL 897,300 
WINTER ST 459.200 

5 OLD SUDBURY RD 778,300 
63 WINTER ST 2,185,300 
51 PAGERD 1,074,500 

29 SANDY POND RD 1,338,400 
36 OLD CONCORD RD 1.301,400 
69 TODD POND RD 987,000 
121 TRAPELORD 656,500 

3 ACORN LN 707,500 
11C SOUTH COMMONS 120.000 

12 FARRARRD 701,500 

8 PEIRCE HILL RD 840,500 

4 BOYCEFARMRD 1,358,700 

30 SANDY POND RD 1,334,500 
28 WESTON RD 912,100 

3 HAWTHORNE CR 1,013.700 

53 DEERHAVEN RD 865,100 

140 LINCOLN RD 352.300 

191 CONCORD RD 1,349,200 

85 SOUTH GREAT RD 1.239,500 

8 WILLARCH RD 927,100 

9 BIRCHWOOD LN 521,000 
339 SOUTH GREAT RD 995,700 
335 HEMLOCK CR 531,900 

31 BIRCHWOOD LN 527,700 
89 SOUTH GREAT RD 705,000 
144 SOUTH GREAT RD 670,200 



192 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 
STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 
STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 
STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 
STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC TR / STRATFORD WAY HOMEOWNERS TRUST 
STRAUS HASKEL / STRAUS BARBARA A 
STRAUSS LEONARD H / STRAUSS HEIDI 
STREET EARLE B TR / STREET JANET H TR 
STRIKER MARJORIE / 

STROCK BRUCE P TR / STROCK DEBORAH E TR 
STROUSE FRANK L 
STUBBLEBINE DAVID / 
STUPP ROBERT W / SMITH CHRISTY FOOTE 
STYLES KEVIN /STYLES NANCY 
SUGAR PETER C / SUGAR SUSAN K 
SUH LAWON / 
SUMMERS JULIA / 
SUMMERS JULIA R 

SUSSMAN JOSEPH / SUSSMAN HENRI-ANN 
SUTHERLAND ROBERT L / MEENAN MARION M 
SUTTON REGINA 
SVETZ PAUL J / SVETZ LINDA M 
SVOLOS GEORGE / PAPPAS SVOLOS MARY 
SWAIN DOUGLAS M 
SWAIN DOUGLAS M 
SWANSON VIRGINIA / SWANSON KARA 
SWEETSER ARTHUR F / SWEETSER CYNTHIA J 
SYLVIA PAUL L / SYLVIA CRAIG L 
SZETO SUSANNA / LEONG JOSEPH C 
TALLY BARBARA D / TALLY FRANCIS P 
TAM EDWIN P / TAM KAREN Y 
TAM KIMO Y F / TAM ARADHANA NARULA 
TAM KIMO Y F / TAM ARADHANA NARULA 
TAN DUONG T / TAN KAREN K 
TANABE STEVEN M / TANABE RAMONA P 
TANG ERIC /TANGDOREEN 
TARTAGLiA GIOVANNI / TARTAGLIA LUCIA 
TASCHIOGLOU KEMON P / TASCHIOGLOU RHODA K 
TATLOCK JANE F 
TAUNTON RIGBY ALISON / 
TAYLOR DOROTHY P 
TAYLOR KIYOKO / 

TAYLOR RICHARD N / TAYLOR ALIX W 
TAYLOR SUSAN H / TAYLOR GERALD A 
TAYLOR TIMOTHY A / TAYLOR JEANNINE L 
TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 
TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 
TELFER BRIAN A / TEMPELMAN LINDA A 
TENNESSEE GAS PIPELINE COMP / C/O TAX DEPT 



1,2004 




39 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1.462.000 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


30.500 





STRATFORD WY 


87.800 





STRATFORD WY 


3,700 





STRATFORD WY 


1.800 





STRATFORD WY 


24,300 


94 


MILL ST 


1,091.100 





OXBOW RD 


800 


9 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


773,800 


211 


SANDY POND RD 


636,300 


26 


OAK MEADOW 


999,100 


45 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


589,300 


186 


BEDFORD RD 


970,400 


154 


CHESTNUT CR 


480,400 


203 


SANDY POND RD 


2,506,900 


10 


MEADOWDAM RD 


1,049,600 


31 


MILL ST 


657,400 


23 


CONANT RD 


1,137,800 


15 


MOCCASIN HL 


739,900 


196 


SANDY POND RD 


910,500 


34 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


550,700 


15A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


350,600 


8 


GRANVILLE RD 


804,600 


10 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


775,600 


143 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


758,400 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


15.800 


14C 


NORTH COMMONS 


355,500 


28 


TABOR HILL RD 


1.212,100 


7 


PINE RIDGE RD 


680,600 


10 


GILES RD 


553,500 


336 


HEMLOCK CR 


626,800 


2 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


698.300 


11 


BROOKS RD 


1.219,500 





BROOKS RD 


49,400 


73 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


432,700 


102 


LINCOLN RD 


683,500 


26 


BEAVER POND RD 


2,085.200 


162 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


625.600 


225 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1 ,250.000 


80 


WINTER ST 


1.227.200 


8 


FARRAR RD 


728.600 


133 


BEDFORD RD 


741.700 


325 


HEMLOCK CR 


458,800 


42 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


558,400 


84 


DAVISON DR 


1 ,365.400 


9 


GRANVILLE RD 


654,100 


150 


LINCOLN RD 


653,300 





LINCOLN RD 


47.800 


274 


LINCOLN RD 


732.500 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


10.200 



193 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
TENNICAN MICHAEL L 
TERRELL JOHN H / TERRELL MARY H 
THE CARROLL SCHOOL / 
THE FOOD PROJECT INC / 
THERIAULT VITA S / 

THOMAS GEORGE W JR / THOMAS JANE C 
THOMAS NANCY C / THOMAS PETER A 
THOMAS RICHARD J / THOMAS DIANA G 
THOMPSON CHRISTOPHER C/ THOMPSON ELIZABETH K 
THOMPSON LAWRENCE E / THOMPSON DOROTHY A 
THOMPSON PATRICIA A / 
THOMPSON RANDALL JR /THOMPSON DELIA H 
THOMPSON RANDALL JR /THOMPSON DELIA H 
THORNDIKE ALBERT JR / THORNDIKE BRENDA L 
THORNTON PETER / THORNTON ANN M 
T1ERNEY JOHN L / TIERNEY JANE L 

TINDER GLENN TR / GLENN TINDER REAL ESTATE TRUST 
TINGLEY FREDERICK M /TINGLEY DILLA G 
TJAN ANTHONY / TJAN LAURA MURRAY 
TOBIN JAMES / TOBIN JANET 
TOBIN JAMES R / TOBIN JANET T 
TODD CONRAD 
TODD CONRAD H 

TOOMEY DEBORAH TR / SEGAL DAVID TR 
TORODE PETER W / TORODE STEVEN D 
TOROSSIAN FRED / TOROSSIAN ADRINE 
TORTI MAURICE L JR / TORTI NANCY H 
TOWN OF LINCOLN / FIRE POLICE STATION 
TRACEY ROBERT J /MACLEAN MARY 
TRACEY ROBERT J / MACLEAN MARY 
TRACEY ROBERT J /MACLEAN MARY 
TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACY'S SERVICE STATION 
TRAVERS PAUL / TRAVERS BERNICE 
TRAVIS GEORGE F / TRAVIS LENORE H 
TRESTMAN ARKADY / 
TREVELYAN EOIN / TREVELYAN J ANN 
TRIPPE CHARLES W / TRIPPE BLAIR L 
TROISI FERDINAND L 
TRYDER MICHAEL J / TRYDER MAUREEN 
TSAI TZUFU / DUH HUEYFEN M 
TSANG VINCENT 

TSENG CHING-I / HUA HSIAOPING 
TUROWSKI EDMUND J /TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 
TUROWSKI EDMUND J /TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 
TYLER WATSON HEIRS OF / CF DIXON 
TYLKO JOHN 
TYLKO JOHN J TR 

UHRICH CHRISTOPHER A / BROGAN JULIE A 
UMBRELLO FRANCIS / UMBRELLO VIRGINIA 
UMBROPAULN TR / UMBRO DIANE TR 



1,2004 

52 STONEHEDGE 926,800 

50 LINCOLN RD 737,000 

123 LINCOLN RD 1,229,500 
10 LEWIS ST 250,300 
5 BROOKS HL 1,009,500 
12 OLD WINTER ST 588,200 

15 TWIN POND LN 851,800 
190 LINCOLN RD 1,516.100 
237 LINCOLN RD 1,008,900 
44 CONANTRD 1,068,800 
116 CHESTNUT CR 453.900 

34 BEDFORD RD 3,442,300 
BEDFORD RD 42.400 

13R SOUTH COMMONS 442,800 

TODD POND RD 36,000 

20 OAK MEADOW 986,100 

51 STONEHEDGE 738,000 
5 LAUREL DR 744,600 

44 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1.244,400 

33 HUCKLEBERRY HL 3.420,500 

35 HUCKLEBERRY HL 1.211,800 
126 OLD CONCORD RD 1.780,200 

OLD CONCORD RD 120,800 

20 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 342,700 

82 CONANT RD 709,800 

5 MORNINGSIDE LN 571,700 

119 WESTON RD 1,007,100 

169 LINCOLN RD 3,427.700 

131 CAMBRIDGE TP 521,800 

124 CAMBRIDGE TP 296,300 
BEDFORD RD 47,900 
BEDFORD RD 272.100 
4 HAWK HILL RD 698.900 
62 OXBOW RD 588.400 

29A SOUTH COMMONS 333,400 

7 OAK KNOLL RD 592,000 

16 DEER RUN RD 1,221,000 

34 OLD SUDBURY RD 492.700 
7 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 545,400 
9 MILL STREET EX 1,094,300 

20 CAMBRIDGE TP 346,200 

256 CAMBRIDGE TP 987,500 

7 SILVER HILL RD 1,308,600 

SILVER HILL RD 191,200 

98 CONCORD RD 428,500 

BAKER BRIDGE RD 234,400 

34 BAKER BRIDGE RD 1,684,600 

88 OLD SUDBURY RD 581.300 

280 SOUTH GREAT RD 711.100 

19 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 1,172,500 



194 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
URETSKY JOSEPH F / URETSKY HARRIET 
URION DAVID K / CHOATE DEBORAH 
URNER JOSEPH F / BROWN LORIAN R 
VALE DONNA M 

VALE LAWRENCE J / DOBROW JULIA R 
VALENTINE VINCENT J / DINARDO ANNA MARIE 
VALLEAU PAMELA M 
VALLEY POND CORPORATION / 
VALPEY JOHN B / VALPEY SUSAN D 

VAN AUSDALL GAY TR / 16 GREENRIDGE LN REALTY TRUST 
VAN VLECK MARY TR / VAN VLECK NOMINE TRUST 
VANLEER R KARL / VANLEER RACHEL D 
VANLEER RACHEL D 

VATAHA RANDEL E / VATAHA DEBORAH A 
VELING MARY JO / VELING OLIVER G 
VERCOLLONE CARL R / 
VERCOLLONE CARL R / 

VERCOLLONE JULIA TR / VERCOLLONE REALTY TRUST 
VERMA DHARMENDRA T / SINCLAIR KAREN F 
VERMA SANJEEV / VERMA GIRIJA C 
VET MARIA F TR / MARIA F VET TRUST 
VITALE CHRISTINE / VITALE MARK 
VITZ FRANK / SAVAGE VANDY L 
VO HANHPHUONG 

VON DER LIPPE GEORGE B TR / EATON WILLIAM L TR 
VON HERRMANN TIMOTHY /VON HERRMANN SUSAN 
VON MERTENS PETER B 

WADSWORTH ROBERT R / MORITZ CATHERINE 
WALES PHILIP / 

WALES RUTH J TR / RUTH J WALES NOMINEE TRUST 
WALKER JOAN M / 

WALKER MARK A / WALKER SANDRA BERLIN 
WALKER THOMAS H / WALKER KATHERINE D 
WALLACE DEBORAH ELLEN 
WALLROTH DONALD E / WALLROTH ELN GAY 
WALSH PATRICIA R 
WALTER ROSLYM / HOYT WILLIAM 
WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 
WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 
WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 
WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 
WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 
WANG CHIU-CHEN / WANG PAULINE C 
WANG FREDERICK A / 
WANG GIGI 

WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 
WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 
WANGYANTSE /ZHANG WEI Yl 
WARD JANE L 
WARNER CHARLES G K 



1,2004 




25 


OAK MEADOW 


921,500 


3 


PEIRCE HILL RD 


1.114,700 


99 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


710,700 


12 


STRATFORD WY 


2,923.700 


103 


CONANT RD 


1.679,500 


10 


BROOKS RD 


1,059,900 


123 


BEDFORD RD 


555.900 





CONANT RD 


111,381 


135 


BEDFORD RD 


1,288,200 


16 


GREENRIDGE LN 


402,900 


146 


CHESTNUT CR 


506,200 


59 


CONANT RD 


1,500,800 





CONANT RD 


570,600 


36 


LONG MEADOW RD 


968,900 


27 


WINTER ST 


534,000 


25 


CERULEAN WY 


1,942,900 


4 


TODD POND RD 


1,106,800 


178 


WESTON RD 


605,700 


35 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


494,500 


39 


BROOKS RD 


1,171,300 


11 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


574,800 


12 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


561,800 


18 


STOREY DR 


1,020,300 


42 


BYPASS RD 


654,200 


208 


CONCORD RD 


674,800 


108 


LINCOLN RD 


989,600 


16 


TOWER RD 


871,800 


43' 


GREENRIDGE LN 


390,600 


56 


TODD POND RD 


326,800 


18 


MOCCASIN HL 


878,200 


11 


GREENRIDGE LN 


386.800 


5 


BROOKS RD 


735,600 


12 


TRAPELO RD 


1,240,000 


7 


CEDAR RD 


800,800 


8 


DEER RUN RD 


1,124.900 


352 


HEMLOCK CR 


419,900 


58 


CONANT RD 


1,357,900 


100 


BEDFORD RD 


1,685,500 





OAK KNOLL RD 


191,800 





BEDFORD RD 


74,400 





BEDFORD RD 


95,900 





ROCKWOOD LN 


34,700 


4 


OLD FARM RD 


877,200 


41 


TODD POND RD 


329.700 


31 


BLACK BURNIAN RD 


1.270.700 


10 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


822.000 





UPLAND FIELD RD 


44.300 


25 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


793.700 


3 


OLD CONCORD RD 


544.100 


48 


TODD POND RD 


288.100 



195 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
WARNER PATRICIA R 
WARREN JOAN B 

WARZECHA TERRENCE J / HARRIS KATHLEEN M 
WASSONPAGE / 

WATKINSON PETER J / WATKINSON FANNIE C 
WAUGH JOHN S TR / CONANT ROAD REALTY TRUST 
WEBB GERTRUDE M TR / WEBB HEIDI RACHEL TR 
WEBB HEIDI R 

WEBB ROBERT H / JOHANSSON SONJA 
WECHSLER JOEL K / WECHSLER JOSEPHINE S 
WEIGEL LYNN B / WEIGEL IRENE M 
WEIGEL LYNN B TR / KEEVIL CHARLES S JR TR 
WEIGENTDANAL / 
WEINBERG INGE TOFTEGAARD 
WEINSTEIN MEIR / WEINSTEIN CYNTHIA R 
WEINSTEIN SHARON R 

WEISGALL WILDER DEBORAH / WILDER THROOP M III 
WEISMANN RODGER E JR / WEISMANN PAMELA MADDALENA 
WELCH ADELE M 
WELCH MICHAEL F 
WELCH VERNON F TR 

WESTCOTT VERNON C / WESTCOTT MARY ALICE 
WHALEN DAVID 
WHEELER BELLA C 

WHEELOCK JOSEPH A / STANLEY WHEELOCK ANDRONICA T 
WHITE ARNETTA M / WHITE HOPE F 
WHITE CHRISTOPHER I / WHITE ELLEN E 
WHITE ELINOR / GROSSBART SAMUEL A 
WHITE GINA R TR / WHITE JOHN R TR 
WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 
WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 
WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 
WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 
WHITE JAMES D / WHITE LISA D 
WHITE JASPER / WHITE NANCY C 
WHITE MARION J / 

WHITE OMAR N / MARTENS CHRISTINE ELIZABETH 
WHITE TIMOTHY M / WHITE ABIGAIL G 
WHITED DAVID 

WHITMAN LAWRENCE WJR / 

WHITMAN DAVID A TR / WINDINGWOOD LN RLTY TR 
WHITMAN LAWRENCE W / WHITMAN JOANNE S 
WHITTEMORE KIMBERLY RICE / WHITTEMORE TODD 
WIERCINSKI ROBERT A / WIERCINSKI SUSAN AHERN 
WIGGIN RICHARD C / WIGGIN AGNES CONNORS 
WILCOX STEVEN A / WILCOX NANCY S 
WILFERT ELEANOR M / 
WILKINSON MARK A 
WILKINSON RAYMOND J 
WILLIAMS BENJAMIN J JR/ WILLIAMS ELIZABETH 



1,2004 

46 TODD POND RD 389,300 

138 LEXINGTON RD 472,500 

37 LAUREL DR 774,400 
223 ASPEN CR 549,400 

9 WHEELER RD 1,082.400 

60 CONANT RD 994,700 

140 LINCOLN RD 413,000 

19 STONEHEDGE 871,800 

9 OLD CONCORD RD 682,700 

50 WINDINGWOOD LN 577,900 

9 PAGE FARM RD 2,012.100 

233 CONCORD RD 864,200 
161 TOWER RD 776.900 

234 TOWER RD 1.137,800 
75 WINTER ST 582,000 
23 MORNINGSIDE LN 561,600 
22 TWIN POND LN 1,169.600 
14 TODD POND RD 3,079.900 
74 BIRCHWOODLN 513,800 

30L INDIAN CAMP LN 110,000 

190 BEDFORD RD 489,900 

2 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 538.300 
154 BEDFORD RD 722.900 
14 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 473.600 

7 DEER RUN RD 1,080,700 

4R NORTH COMMONS 130.000 

67 CONANT RD 1.297,500 

72 BIRCHWOOD LN 494,700 

32 STONEHEDGE 842,200 

38 BEDFORD RD 1,585.700 
BEDFORD RD 48.200 
BEDFORD RD 42,400 
BEDFORD RD 60,500 

21 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 1.372.600 

45 STONEHEDGE 1,417,600 

153 SOUTH GREAT RD 712.700 

OXBOW RD 3,300 

26 FARRAR RD 684,500 

23C SOUTH COMMONS 368.200 

49 TODD POND RD 229,600 

28 WINDINGWOOD LN 551,200 
43 TODD POND RD 397,100 
40 LAUREL DR 641,100 

29 BROOKS RD 896,200 
59 WINTER ST 975.200 

3 PAGE FARM RD 1,427.600 
87 OLD SUDBURY RD 610.400 

9 TABOR HILL RD 922,500 

140 LINCOLN RD 449,200 

32 BEAVER POND RD 1 ,271 ,700 



196 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
WILLIAMS EDWIN L JR / WILLIAMS RUTH D 
WILLIAMS HELEN L 
WILLIAMS JOHN D / EATON ANNE L 
WILLIAMS PAMELA M 

WILLIAMS WILLIAM D / WILLIAMS GERTRUD K 
WILLIAMSON JAMES C / WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH F 
WILLMANN WERNER S / WILLMANN MARGARET M 
WILMOT J THOMAS / LYMAN DIANA 
WILSON DONALD H TR / WILSON CHERYL L TR 
WILSON JOHN S / WAYBOURN LORAINE 
WILSON RAND E / HIRSHMAN CHERYL I 
WINCHELL FREDRICK CLARKE / MANNING THERESA M 
WINCHELL GORDON D TR / PINE LOCH REALTY TRUST 
WINCHELL GORDON D TR / WINCHELL ENID M 
WINCHELL GUILBERT S / WINCHELL AMY JANE 
WINCHELL RICHARD P / WINCHELL MARTHA S 
WINCHELL WILLIAM F / WINCHELL KATALIN 
WINNICK JONATHAN R / DEMECH CHRISTINE M 
WINSHIP ELIZABETH C TR / WINSHIP THOMAS TR 
WINSHIP ELIZABETH CTR / WINSHIP THOMAS TR 
WINSHIP LEE C TR / WINSHIP JOYCE L TR 
WISE JOANNE D / 

WISE RICHARD G TR / GOODWIN AMY B TR 
WISE RICHARD G TR / GOODWIN AMY B TR 
WISE ROBERT E JR / WISE BRIGITTE E 
WOJNO JAMES A / HALLOCK MARILYN F 
WOLCOTT JENNIFER G 
WOLF ROBERT / WOLF BRYCE 
WOLFF JAMES A JR / WOLFF CAROL GROSS 
WOLFF ROBERT LEE JR / LINDEKE CAROLINE S 
WOLFSBERG SONJA A 

WOOD HILVE V EST OF / WOOD WALTER EXECUTOR 
WOOD JOANNE S 
WOOD JOANNE S 
WOOD JOANNES / 

WOOD VIRGINIA STEELE TR / VIRGINIA S WOOD REVOC LIV TR 
WOOD WENDY L 

WOODINGTON MARY L / WOODINGTON WALTER GORDON 
WOODS ZACHARY K / FIELD DEBRA J 
WRIGHT ANDREW TR / GRETA WRIGHT TR 
WU MICHAEL M 

WU PEI RIN TR / WU REALTY TRUST 
WYATT PETER W 
WYNERTODDE / 
YAMRON JOSEPH / YAMRON JOAN K 
YANGBING / PHAN LINDA THOA 
YAROV ALEXEI V / OATS ILONA 
Yl CHENG YING LU /Yl JEN HUA MARK 
Yl TING WANG TINA / 
YIN NANYING / CHANG XIAO JIA 



1,2004 




9 


ROCKWOOD LN 


526,500 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


365,900 


42 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


626.500 


298 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


725,100 


56 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


542,600 


25 


FARRAR RD 


724,300 


45 


SANDY POND RD 


1,704,800 


8 


LONG MEADOW RD 


917.800 


11 


LINWAY RD 


816,500 





OXBOW RD 


400 


130 


TRAPELO RD 


695,700 


221 


CONCORD RD 


606,300 





CONCORD RD 


1 1 1 ,400 


215 


CONCORD RD 


1,439,800 


80 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


1,047,300 


48 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


604,700 


5 


WINCHELSEA LN 


1,349,000 


6C 


NORTH COMMONS 


378,500 


233 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,874,000 





OLD CONCORD RD 


4,800 


35 


BROOKS RD 


794,400 


121 


WESTON RD 


3,356,700 


100 


LINCOLN RD 


988,000 





LINCOLN RD 


98,900 


181 


BEDFORD RD 


927,100 


322 


HEMLOCK CR 


443,200 


15C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


377,300 


12 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


1,175,300 


90 


CONANT RD 


1,027,400 


50 


OLD WINTER ST 


2,614,900 


4 


GARLAND RD 


1,884,900 


121 


TOWER RD 


739,300 


106 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,146,600 


106 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


255,800 


134 


BEDFORD RD 


790,500 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


495,200 


19 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


585.800 


222 


CONCORD RD 


563,400 


183 


TOWER RD 


875,600 


9 


OAK MEADOW 


1.124,600 


6D 


NORTH COMMONS 


422,500 


4 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


612.700 


15 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


570.800 


26 


DEERHAVEN RD 


758.400 


88 


LINCOLN RD 


1,176.400 


8 


STRATFORD WY 


3,128,600 


41 


GREENRIDGE LN 


399,700 


20 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


552.600 


32B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


305,400 


25 


ROUND HILL RD 


1.282.700 



197 



Real Property Assessments as of January 
YORE GEORGE P / YORE KATHLEEN 
YOS JERROLD M / YOS ANN B 
YOUNG ANNE 
YOUNG G STEWART 
YOUNG J BRADY 
YOUNG LEE A / YOUNG JANE C 
YOUNG PETER M / YOUNG BEVERLY G 
ZARELLA ANTHONY N 
ZEE MOLLY B TR / PRUDENCE ZEE LiM 

ZEHNPFENNIG THEODORE FRANCIS / SMITH JANE THANKFUL 
ZHAO YUECHAO / LIU CHUQIAO 
ZHEN KEN / LIU MEI HUA 
ZHUQI / 

ZIMMERMAN JOEL D / ZIMMERMAN JOANNE V 
ZORNIG JOHN G / STOTERAU SUZANNE 
ZUELKE LAURENCE W / ZUELKE NANCY J 



1,2004 

316 CAMBRIDGE TP 302,200 

17 MILL STREET EX 778,600 

41 BEDFORD RD 1,633,600 
55 OXBOW RD 1,628,400 

42 ROUND HILL RD 1,628,000 
144 CHESTNUT CR 497,600 

PHEASANT LN 400 

83 PAGE RD 900,200 

164 SANDY POND RD 634,100 

140 LINCOLN RD 414,900 

33 GREENRIDGE LN 372,000 

25D SOUTH COMMONS 355,500 

32 BYPASS RD 733,700 

15 STRATFORD WY 2,916,700 

6 BROOKS RD 731,600 

36 OLD SUDBURY RD 663,200 



198 



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